In his latest film "Horns," Daniel Radcliffe takes a radical departure for his Harry Potter role. Accused of murdering his girlfriend, a bit of magical realism causes him to grow horns & solve the crime. Radcliffe talks about the role.
"Nightcrawler" looks at the underside of the television news business by focusing on a bottom-feeder: an enterprising, morally compromised videographer played with chilling accuracy by Jake Gyllenhaal.
It's more than obvious how the plot of this somewhat likable, but very predictable, lightweight romantic comedy will end: With yet another inappropriate and unlikely relationship.
Despite a strong performance from Daniel Radcliffe, "Horns" is a sloppy, tonally jarring and misogynistic piece of work.
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.
Based on the novel by Laura Kasischke, Greg Araki ("The Doom Generation") adapts and directs the '80s period film "White Bird in a Blizzard" with a bit more accessibility than previous efforts.