What outwardly seems like the most prosaic of titles turns out to be bristling with angry human-rights subtext in "Machines," first-time helmer Rahul Jain's gliding, quietly mesmerising documentary…
An intense, jittery re-creation of the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing and the four-day manhunt that followed, "Patriots Day" is the movie CBS Films was put on this earth to produce. A couple decades…
Imagine Paul Verhoeven's "RoboCop" stripped of its politics, its wit, its humanity, and its craft, and that only gets halfway down the bottom of the barrel scraped by "Officer Downe," a…
2016-2017 Oscar Predictions
- ‘Sully,’ ‘Patriots Day,’ ‘Deepwater Horizon’ Could Crack Film Editing Oscar Race
- Oscars: ‘Rogue One,’ ‘Suicide Squad,’ ‘Fantastic Beasts’ Advance in Visual Effects Race
- Warren Beatty Honored by Kirk Douglas, Don Cheadle at Santa Barbara Fete
- Playback: Ben Foster on ‘Hell or High Water’ and Being a ‘Builder’ as an Actor
Romantics will find much to embrace in writer Thomas Schulman's stage adaptation of the 1989 film he wrote, "Dead Poets Society," receiving its world premiere production at Off Broadway’s Classic…
"Nightcap" is a sturdy little comedy that owes a little, if not a lot, to NBC's "30 Rock." "Nightcap's" Liz Lemon is harried talent booker Staci, played by star and executive producer Ali Wentworth…
An unwelcome ghost of Christmas past, this unpleasant sequel to 2003's irreverent comedy should have been called "Worse Santa."
A welcome return to form from 'The Sixth Sense' director M. Night Shyamalan, whose unhinged new mind-bender is a worthy extension of his early work.
People go to Luke's Diner for reassuring takes on classics like grilled cheese, pie, and coffee, not for foodie creations that look and taste unfamiliar. Most of the viewers who dive into Netflix's…
Fun and engrossing, with enough tension and sex thrown in to satisfy most viewers, this handsomely packaged thriller is ripe for multi-national remakes.
Uninspired direction and an embarrassing recourse to national stereotypes in a bid for cheap laughs mars the few charms of Karen Di Porto's semi-autobiographical debut.
An impressive amount of footage is used to illustrate this cinematic evocation of Norman Lewis' memoir, yet the documentary has little sense of the rhythm needed to capture the book's power.