This muddled comedic-thriller, which asks what spies do after the Cold War, has a few amusing political references but the indecisive tone scuttles the film.
Writer-producer John Hughes' followup to Home Alone lacks the spit-polish and magic of the blockbuster but still has plenty of absorbing characters, smart, snappy dialog and delightful stretches of…
This refined, intelligent drama about thugs appeals considerably to the head but has little impact in the gut, which is not exactly how it should be with gangster films. Robert Benton's screen…
Complete with legendary James Stewart voicing broken-down lawdog Wylie Burp, An American Tail: Fievel Goes West is an amiable sequel to the 1986 animated smash featuring the Russian immigrant mouse.
Rather less than the sum of its often striking parts, Gus Van Sant's appealingly idiosyncratic look at a pair of very different young street hustlers is one of those ambitious, over-reaching…
A dream project about allowing other people to see one's dreams, Until the End of the World is a dream partly realized and partly still in the head of the director. Described by director Wim Wenders…
Thelma & Louise is a thumpingly adventurous road pic about two regular gals who shoot down a would-be rapist and wind up on the lam in their 1966 T-bird. Even those who don't rally to pic's fed-up…
Irish writer-director Neil Jordan returns to his home turf with the small-scale romantic drama The Miracle, with uneven results.
Three years after their marathon, Little Dorrit, husband-and-wife producers Richard Goodwin and Christine Edzard tread the same streets to lesser effect in The Fool.
In an escalating quest for eccentricity, Atom Egoyan's analysis of voyeurism is becoming profoundly shallow. Trying to streamline his radical and visionary Family Viewing, his follow-up pic Speaking…
Weighed down by a midsection even flabbier than the long-in-the-tooth cast, director Nicholas Meyer still delivers enough of what Trek auds hunger for to justify the trek to the local multiplex.