Lee's latest joint is being billed as a return to the personal, low-budget filmmaking that put the director on the map a few decades ago.
The Bourne films have wormed their way into the collective psyche the way the Bond movies did in the sixties.
This Meryl Streep flick is sure to pack them in on Movie and Bingo Night at the old-folks’ home.
Julie Delpy's follow up to 2 Days in Paris is an assured, sensitive, and occasionally very funny relationship comedy.
This incarnation by Underworld and Live Free or Die Hard director Len Wiseman is just noise — aural and visual
Rashida Jones has co-written herself the “adorkable” role of Celeste in this seriously trying comedy.
The film arrives just a few years too late to cash in on the “We’re all connected!” genre craze.
The newest from the directors of Little Miss Sunshine is a thesis film, with one joke and one variation.
Scratch the surface of The Watch and you’ll find a lot of anxiety about the neutering of the modern American male.
It's all rave and rage and purge acting in this dark, Texas-set film.
A real-estate billionaire and his wife get a taste of foreclosure in this documentary.
At first you might assume the ghostbusting film is a spoof. Sadly, no.
At three hours, our critic sees what was missing from the panned, hacked-up version.
After soft-peddling sensationalism in his last three movies, Oliver Stone returns with a new maturity.
This is the movie with the talking bear, in case you hadn't heard.
The guys behind Star Trek and Transformers try their hand at a serious human drama set in the real world.
This time around, Madea just seems spent.
We ought to shun cynical reboots like this. But for all its underlying cynicism, the new Spidey picture is pretty damn good.
Soderbergh's latest parable of how capitalism transforms sex into a soulless commodity is surprisingly enjoyable.
How does the award winner at Sundance and Cannes fare?
Does any other American president have such an extensive fictional pop-culture mythos?
The generic title and mythic-female-empowerment posters for Brave don’t prepare you for the rollicking comedy to come.
And as a result, we found it hard to surrender to this gentle, wistful film.
It's so magical it even makes Roberto Benigni appealing.
You might spend the whole movie beating your head against the floor to make it stop.