Where the River Runs Black is a beautifully simple film that celebrates an innocent boy's peaceful co-existence with nature while subtly despairing about man's abuse of it.
Streets of Gold is a likable, but hardly compelling story of not one, but two kids trying to box their way out of the slums.
David Beaird avowedly set out to imitate the screwball comedies of the 1930s and 1940s and has succeeded admirably, thanks to adorably spunky Deborah Foreman and her stuffy foil, Sam J. Jones. They…
If Foreign Body [based on the novel by Roderick Mann] doesn't have quite the comic and narrative richness of Ronald Neame's Ealing Studios classics, this variation on the 'great impostor' plot device…
About Last Night . . . has little to do with perversity, let alone Sexual Perversity in Chicago, the David Mamet play on which it ostensibly is based. Film lacks much of Mamet's grittiness, but is…
Overwrought and implausible, The Morning After is a dramatic situation in search of a thriller plot. Jane Fonda stars as a boozy, washed-up actress who wakes up one morning next to a man with a…
The tale of American photojournalist Richard Boyle's adventures in strife-torn Central America, Salvador is as raw, difficult, compelling, unreasonable, reckless and vivid as its protagonist.
Loss of intrigue with a scattered plot involving art fraud and murder is made up for by an often witty, albeit lightweight dialog led by the ever-boyish star Robert Redford.
Pic has enough gore, suspense and requisite number of shocks to keep most hearts pounding through to the closing credits.
The Color of Money is another inside look at society's outsiders from director Martin Scorsese. This time out it's the subculture of professional pool hustlers that consumes the screen with a keenly…
It's another horrifying house party at the Freelings' in Poltergeist II. Sequel finds the poor Freeling family a year later penniless and slightly crazed after their Cuesta Verde house was…