The screen version of Lawrence Roman's hit stage play is concerned with an experiment wherein two young people in love (Carol Lynley and Dean Jones) agree to determine their 'character compatibility'…
Filmed on location in Hamburg, with interiors in Italy, this tale of post-war Germany, as symbolized by the members of one family, is undoubtedly anti-German. Where Jean-Paul Sartre's play [Les…
Director Georges Franju has brought off a successful homage to the French film serials of the early, silent days [specifically the 1917 Judex, by Arthur Bernede and Louis Feuillade] in this tale of a…
Domestic Film DAILY
PROVIDED BY: Box Office
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles
Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles1Daily:$7.6M Cumulative:$79.8M Paramount Pictures 13.49%
Guardians of the Galaxy
Guardians of the Galaxy2Daily:$6.6M Cumulative:$188.5M Disney 23.68%
Into the Storm
Into the Storm3Daily:$2.1M Cumulative:$21.1M Warner Brothers / New Line 21.06%
This gains by economizing on plot, but devises a string of farcical events that put the pint-sized Norman Wisdom through the full pratfalling routine. The thin thread linking the scenes has Wisdom as…
This final film by Jerry Wald is an unsuccessful attempt to convert William Inge's 1959 Broadway flop, A Loss of Roses, into a substantial and appealing motion picture. Like the play, the film has…
Delmer Daves chooses the majestic Grand Teton's to background a quite ordinary, but generally enjoyable and often emotionally moving comedy-drama about a large, simple, hardworking family and its…
Hud is a near miss. Where it falls short of the mark is in its failure to filter its meaning and theme lucidly through its characters and story.
Sheila Burnford's book of the same title has been given a vivid translation in The Incred ible Journey, a live actioner exquisitely photographed in the Canadian outdoors.
Proper Stranger is a somewhat unstable picture, fluctuating between scenes of a substantial, lifelike disposition and others where reality is suspended in favor of deliberately exaggerated hokum…
Art it ain't, fun it is. That about sums up Come Blow Your Horn. Like its legit parent, the screen version of Neil Simon's Jewish-oriented family comedy is a superficial but diverting romp.