Borrowing shamelessly from Carrie and any number of gruesome exploitationers pic [from a story by Robert Gunza Jr] manages to score a few horrific points amid a number of sagging moments.
Since producer-director Robert Altman completed production [18 months ago, in early 1979] of this arch look at a Florida health foods bash, the pic has gradually been stigmatized in the trade as the…
The Competition is a disappointment. Writer-director Joel Oliansky's glibly cynical view of the performing world and his dreary character portraits are matched in clumsiness by his ugly visual style…
Murder by Decree is probably the best Sherlock Holmes film since the inimitable pairing of Basil Rathbone and Nigel Bruce in the 1940s series at Universal.
In Caddyshack's unabashed bid for the mammoth audience which responded to the anti-establishment outrageousness of National Lampoon's Animal House, this vaguely likable, too-tame comedy falls short…
If Universal had made it 35 years earlier, The Blues Brothers might have been called Abbott & Costello in Soul Town. Level of inspiration is about the same now as then, the humor as basic, the…
With everything to work with, director Stanley Kubrick has teamed with jumpy Jack Nicholson to destroy all that was so terrifying about Stephen King's bestseller.
Steel began lensing in Lexington, Kentucky, in 1978 and during production famed stuntman A.J. Bakunis died doing a tricky maneuver (pic is dedicated to him).
Akira Kurosawa has made this a sweeping epic of the times of clan wars in 16th-century Japan as well as etched particular lives of men involved in the decisions that brought turmoil until a victor…
Any Which Way You Can is a benign continuation of Every Which Way But Loose.
Fact that the overlong pic is based on adventures of a modern-day bounty hunter may have hampered filmmakers' imagination, as attempt to render contradictions of real-life Ralph 'Papa' Thorson, who's…