The Monuments Men is filled with Goodman, but that wasn’t enough for this World War II flick.
Spike Jonze’s Her is at once timely and timeless.
Do you have a dad? Does he enjoy a biscuit with his coffee and the newspaper in the morning?
In Nebraska, Bruce Dern inhabits Woody, an aging and increasingly defiant man who believes he’s won a million dollars when he receives a sweepstakes mailer.
David O. Russell gets a lot of things right.
"The Coen Brothers + folk music + New York City + winter" pretty much sums me up.
Ed. Note – This was supposed to go up a while ago so that’s why there’s some late references.
I never should have doubted writer/director Richard Curtis (Love Actually), but the trailer for About Time was just atrocious.
Prisoners is two and a half hours long, but it doesn’t get boring.
There’s something so campy and generally uncool about the Insidious films, and for some reason, that makes them absolutely great.
I would like to extend my arms out to Jill Soloway, writer/director of Afternoon Delight, and wrap them around her in the huggiest of hugs, for being the one to finally put Kathryn Hahn in the front and center spot in a movie.
Beer, old friends, beer, beer, robots filled with blue stuff, beer, the apocalypse, and beer.
In Blackfish, documentary filmmaker Gabriela Cowperthwaite exposes the long hush-hushed history of the effect of captivity on the behavior of orca whales at SeaWorld and other parks around the world.
Joss Whedon’s Much Ado About Nothing is a faithful farce, set in present day but textually and tonally all Shakespeare.
The first five minutes of World War Z shows us that Brad Pitt is a really good dad.
This is real life. The Kings of Summer, written by Chris Galleta and directed by Jordan Vogt-Roberts, captures something so real, so true, in this beautifully shot and absurdly hilarious and poignant coming-of-age story.