Top Posts & Pages
- Movie Review: Pierce Brosnan is Louis XIV with Kaya Scodelario as "The King's Daughter"
- Documentary Review: Considering, remembering and dissecting the legend that was "Zappa"
- Netflixable? "How I Fell in Love with a Gangster" gives a Polish twist to the Mob Boss Saga
- Netflixable? A charming story of a French girl and her wolf -- "Vicky and Her Mystery (Mystère)"
- Netflixable? "The House," a dark comedy of stop-motion animated horror in three acts
- Movie Review: Brit detective chases a serial killer in "Silent Hours"
- Netflixable? A Dominatrix is dead? Alyssa Milano's on the case, and "Brazen" about it
- Movie Review: The Love of Two Women props up "The Laureate"
- Netflixable? A down-and-dirty French farce with "Mommy Issues" -- "Dear Mother"
- Movie Review: The future's dystopian, but dull in "2149: The Aftermath"
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Daily Archives: July 13, 2020
World War II GIs are sent to hold a remote French chateau, and confront the ghosts of those the Nazis murdered there — and maybe a few demons of their own — in “Ghosts of War.” The temptation is strong … Continue reading
Movie Preview: A Nobel Prize-winning novelist, a movie starring Depp, R Patts and Oscar winner Mark Rylance — “Waiting for the Barbarians”
The South African novelist J.M Coetzee adapted his own allegorical novel for Colombian director Ciro Guerra. Not a bad cast — Robert Pattinson, Johnny Depp, Greta Scacchi, Gana Bayarsaikhan and Mark Rylance. Look for this one Aug 7.
Art, love, travel and mourning find their way into “The Sunlit Night,” a star vehicle that gives Jenny Slate her best showcase since “The Obvious Child.” This indie film, stuffed with a colorful supporting cast that includes Gillian Anderson, Zach … Continue reading
Perhaps it took a humorless, career-crippling George Clooney TV version of Joseph Heller’s novel to make us better appreciate Mike Nichols’ daring, infamously-expensive version of “Catch-22.” Released at the height of the Vietnam War, suffering in comparison to Robert Altman’s … Continue reading
Immerse yourself in any country’s native cinema and you quickly pick up on the same range of quality that everyone, from Hollywood to Pinewood, Bollywood to Nollywood shares. There’s good, there’s bad, and there’s ugly. “Maria” is a superficially slick … Continue reading