British-made sci-fi adventure romp Slipstream is one of those films that had potential, but unfortunately it doesn't make the grade.
Wholly financed by Japanese electronics giant JVC, a first for an American production, Mystery Train is a three-episode pic handled by indie writer-director Jim Jarmusch in his usual playful…
A dreadfully unfunny one-joke black comedy about hypochondria and mortality, Checking Out depends almost entirely for suspense of Jeff Daniels' 'Why don't Italians have barbecues?' Sadly, some 90…
Domestic Film DAILY
PROVIDED BY: Box Office
The Maze Runner
The Maze Runner1Daily:$7.8M Cumulative:$32.5M Fox -42.23%
A Walk Among the Tombstones
A Walk Among the Tombstones2Daily:$2.9M Cumulative:$12.8M Universal Pictures -42.27%
This Is Where I Leave You
This Is Where I Leave You3Daily:$2.7M Cumulative:$11.6M Warner Brothers -44.36%
Can a man be friends with a woman he finds attractive? Can usually acerbic scripter Nora Ephron sustain 95 minutes of unrelenting cuteness? Can the audience sit through 11 years of emotional foreplay…
The Fly II is an expectedly gory and gooey but mostly plodding sequel to the 1986 hit that was a remake of the 1958 sci-fier that itself spawned two sequels.
In 1963 the sensational revelations that a good-time girl had been having affairs with a British cabinet minister and a Soviet naval attache shocked the UK and helped bring down the Conservative…
Lock Up is made in the same, simplistic vein as most other Sylvester Stallone pics - putting him, the blue-collar protagonist, against the odds over which he ultimately prevails.
Alternately affecting and affected, Field of Dreams is a fable about redemption and reconciliation that uses the mythos of baseball as an organizing metaphor.
Producer Jose Frade has claimed his Blood and Sand is the first truly Spanish film version of Vicente Blasco Ibanez' famous novel. Frade's claim turns out to be empty. His picture is about as Spanish…
Transylvania Twist is an occasionally hilarious horror spoof notable for the range of its comical targets. Filmmakers let all the stops out in silliness worthy of Mel Brooks.