Entertainment :: Movies :: Reviews
Ruben Östlund writes and directs a piercing, blackly comic portrait of a family in the throes of dysfunction.
That's the horror in this horror movie: The absolute control that the board has over the film itself. Filmed with such fetishistic detail, it beckons us, as all good advertising does: Buy me. Buy me.
"The Best of Me" brings out the worst in me as a movie critic.
A backstage dramedy with a ferocious central performance by Michael Keaton, "Birdman" provides entertainment on an intellectual level.
A revealing look at the chaotic last days of the Vietnam War, when departing Americans had to decide which Vietnamese would be evacuated and who would remain to face death or inevitable violence.
This funny and scary New Zealand import proves that horror films outside the U.S. are once again surpassing ours in quality and originality.
A person's life is his or her own personal journey, filled with stories that are written as each is lived. Executive producer Guillermo del Toro and director Jorge Gutierrez illustrate this conceit in Fox's spectacular "The Book of Life."
Young talent needs nurturing; it also needs discipline. The recipe for success must include both, but in what proportions?
David Ayer's "Fury" is a grisly, jingoistic slice of macho-porn disguised as a gritty war film.
Can music heal a broken heart, soothe the sting of incomprehensible events, or give a beat-down guy a second chance? In the movies, it can do all that and more.