"Sweet/Vicious" is almost exactly the kind of sprightly and shaggy show you'd expect from MTV. It's set on a college campus, it has an intelligently sarcastic vibe, and one character smokes pot…
A giant tree limb slices diagonally across the stage, creating a looming image in Suzan-Lori Parks' symbol-laden, language-rich, ritualistic play about the erasure of African Americans and their…
Just when you thought the world of Harry Potter couldn't get any darker, along comes a bleak-as-soot spinoff that makes the earlier series look like kids' stuff. Borrowing its title from one of the…
2016-2017 Oscar Predictions
- 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
- ‘La La Land’ Named Best Film by New York Film Critics Circle (Full List)
- ‘La La Land,’ ‘Arrival,’ ‘Moonlight’ Lead Critics’ Choice Movie Nominations
It's not easy to grow old gracefully in the entertainment business, and the chance to both explore and poke fun at that uncomfortable truth may have been exactly what drew Robert De Niro to "The…
Further evidence of the Aaron Sorkinization of American screenwriting, "Miss Sloane" is a talky, tense political thriller, full of verbal sparring and fiery monologues, undone by a really dumb ending.
As thrillers go, "Shut In" is conspicuously short of thrills. It's an undistinguished and predictable hodgepodge, so blandly generic as to suggest that it was cobbled together by filmmakers…
“Citizen Jane: Battle for the City,” directed by the gifted journalist and documentarian Matt Tyrnauer (“Valentino: The Last Emperor”), tells the story of a David-and-Goliath fight over urban…
"Shooter" is what you'd get if you put "24," "The Fugitive," and the Special Forces memoir "No Easy Day" into a blender and came up with a workmanlike product that is less appetizing than it should…
Essentially a more minimalist remake of Roi Werner's 2011 "2 Night," this Italian version derives mixed results from the age-old male-female divide.
Like writer-director Bryan Bertino's prior "The Strangers," this is an admirably lean/mean execution of an elemental horror conceit.
Adam Irving's documentary profiles the man with Asperger's Syndrome who has repeatedly, competently, harmlessly--yet illegally--assumed control of New York City subway trains for decades.