Metro has quite a spectacle, but not much else, in this version of Rudyard Kipling's Kim. The story of youthful adventure in India comes to the screen as rambling, overlength, spotty entertainment.
Beginning is a bit too cryptic for quick understanding, but when plotline [adapted by Cyril Hume from a suggested story by Lawrence Taylor] does take shape, the story builds and holds attention…
Let there be no illusions about The Mudlark. It is not a great picture. But it is a good one.
A breezy style brightens up the drama in Right Cross and makes it good entertainment.
Devil's Doorway is an odd title to hang on this action drama about injustices to the Indians back in the days when the United States was a young nation and spreading its wings westward.
Thelma Jordon unfolds as an interesting, femme-slanted melodrama, told with a lot of restrained excitement.
Nancy Goes to Rio is all that a light, glittering musical should be. Producer Joe Pasternak has framed his production with nine tunes and a group of production numbers.
Cag; Editor makes a stab at objective reporting of life in a women's prison. A grim, unrelieved study of cause and effect, it adds up to very drab entertainment, unleavened with any measure of…
The rise and fall of a backwoods political messiah, and the mark, he left on the American scene, is given graphic celluloid treatment in "All the King's Men." It is a picture to stir talk and…
This is a full-blooded, absorbing story adapted from book by Graham Greene, which reflects credit on all concerned. With international quartet of stars it should draw anywhere, and its appeal in the…