Director Makoto Shinkai takes his viewers on a stunning, emotionally rich animated experience.
The disheveled Woody Harrelson steadily pulls on the heart strings in ‘Wilson’.
Film makes its mark as a beautiful portrayal of one woman’s commitment to focus on the future.
Glimpses of three women’s lives are captured brilliantly in the director’s latest feature.
The director’s latest is more than just a series of cheap scares.
Though uneven at parts, the film carries powerful message.
In their first podcast, Nick Derian and Marissa Zaritsky review “The Butler,” a film starring Forest Whitaker who portrays Cecil Gaines, a butler in the White House for eight administrations.
French film “Holy Motors” is a confusing, mystifying film that leaves audiences more puzzled than entertained.
Where the acting sometimes fell short, writer and director Stephen Chbosky’s
work came out on top.
Ryan Sacco reviews the movie “Arbitrage”, staring Richard Gere.
Rachel McAdams and Channing Tatum don’t have the chemistry to keep viewers satisfied in “The Vow.”
Nominated for Best Foreign Language Film, “Bullhead” delivers in its acting and directing performance.
Younger sister of Mary Kate and Ashley Olsen, Elizabeth Olsen delivers an impressive performance in her depiction of a troubled girl who escapes from a cult.
Following the fourth installment of the “Shrek” film series, “Puss in Boots” holds its own by including a unique feline twist.
The minds behind “Despicable Me” have delivered a new family film this spring in the form of “Hop.”
Seth Rogen brings lots of laughs to his new comedy, “The Green Hornet,” as he plays Britt Reid, a bored playboy whose life becomes a lot more exciting.
You all owe your freedom to Daniel Ellsberg. Well, that may be a bit of an overstatement, but it is approximately the way you will feel after seeing “The Most Dangerous Man in America,” a documentary about the man who took the Pentagon Papers from top secret to front page.
Adapted from the comic book of the same title, “Kick-Ass” is the story of a young man who, fed up with the indifference and apathy that the citizens of his city show towards the crime that runs rampant, decides to create a costumed alter-ego and bring some vigilante justice to the streets of New York. There is one problem, however: the newly-minted super hero Kick-Ass has no powers. He has no radioactive blood, no training, no special equipment and no clue about the realities of the criminal underworld.
In a film climate where little substance appears to be occurring in the mainstream, it is nice to see a film like “Mother” (Madeo). What viewers are privy to is an incredibly gripping, thematically complex, and beautifully directed thriller by Bong Joon-ho. Now that it has won the 2010 Asian Film Award for best picture, it looks like it has the potential to be a runaway success.
Food for Thought bookstore in Amherst is hosting a four-part epic movie series chronicling the saga of the violent 1973 United States-sponsored coup d’état in Chile every Wednesday this month at 7 p.m.