Metro's 1962 version of Mutiny on the Bounty, after some two years of gestation and strenuous labor pains, emerges a physically superlative entertainment. It may be somewhat short of genuine dramatic…
Unusual offbeater could be pegged a parable, social satire as a dream film. It has power and solidity.
Roughly the Japanese equivalent of an American Western, Sanjuro brings to the screen an epic hero far more formidable than the celebrated tall men and top guns of the 19th century Yankee frontier…
The recipe is potent: Cary Grant and Doris Day in the old cat-and-mouse game. The gloss of That Touch of Mink however, doesn't obscure an essentially threadbare lining. In seeming to throw off a…
Middle-aged cocksureness, arrogance and incomprehension versus teenage revolt, with a young woman as a sort of arbiter, is the theme of this lively and inventive little pic.
Within John Houseman's production of All Fall Down there are some truly memorable passages - moments and scenes of great pith, poignance, truth and sensitivity. How disheartening it is, then, that…
Being uninspired, The Spiral Road is the uninspiring tale of an atheist's conversion to God. The picture, moreover, takes the devil's own time getting down to cases and the resolution; and of its…
China in its critical year of 1949 is the setting of the screenplay, from a novel by Pearl S. Buck. Cornered in this moment of imminent national alteration to Communism are two Catholic priests…
There is a wonderfully funny sequence involving three nails-hard strippers which comes when Gypsy has been unreeling about an hour. The sequence is thoroughly welcome and almost desperately needed to…
The Man Who Shot Liberty Valance is an entertaining and emotionally involving western. Yet, while it is an enjoyable film it falls distinctly shy of its innate story potential.