Wayne Wang returns to Chinatown with Eat a Bowl of Tea, and recaptures the relaxed humor and deep emotions of his earlier Dim Sum in the process.
Apartment Zero emerges as a genuinely creepy, disturbing and gripping psychological piece.
What Michael Douglas does to the fish at Kathleen Turner's dinner party in War of the Roses, director Danny DeVito does to the audience. Piddling notions of humor are the least of this misanthropic…
This handsome historical pageant attempts to tell the 'true story' behind one of history's most famous romances, that of 12th-century French philosopher Pierre Abelard and his beloved Heloise which…
Paperhouse is the thinking person's A Nightmare on Elm Street. A riveting fantasy film, centering on the vivid dreams and nightmares of an 11-year-old girl [from Catherine Starr's novel], it heralds…
Despite the stalk-and-slash trappings, Hider in the House is an intelligent, gripping and sometimes compelling psychological thriller featuring attractive performances by Mimi Rogers and Gary Busey.
Woody Allen ambitiously mixes his two favoured strains of cinema, melodrama and comedy, with mixed results in Crimes and Misdemeanours.
New York Stories showcases the talents of three of the modern American cinema's foremost auteurs, Martin Scorsese, Francis Coppola and Woody Allen. Scorsese's is aimed at serious-minded adults…
Admirers of John Woo's Hong Kong gangster blockbusters undoubtedly will be satisfied by this exotic prequel, though Tsui Hark has taken the series in a somewhat surprising direction with this entry…
Borrowing liberally from the studio's classics, The Little Mermaid may represent Disney's best animated feature since the underrated Sleeping Beauty in 1959. That should come as no surprise to…
A dark and gleeful revenge saga set in a world of unfaithful husbands and unfair standards of beauty, She-Devil [from Fay Weldon's novel The Life and Loves of a She Devil] offers a unique heroine in…