Men, Women & Children
A potentially interesting premise is handled so badly that what might have been a provocative drama quickly and irrevocably devolves into the technological equivalent of…
Bob Fosse's masterpiece "All That Jazz" jumps back and forth through the past and the present, and through memory and fantasy, but it also collects the history of film editing in one story.
Terry Gilliam's first science fiction film since "12 Monkeys" is an inventively designed but oddly inert satire on technology, God and the future of humankind.
This is a soap opera set on a space station, designed and costumed to evoke a long-lost piece of 1970s science fiction; it's as odd as it sounds.
Tsai Ming-Liang's first feature in five years is a mysterious and alienating series of tableaus about the fragility of flesh and the smallness of humanity.
"The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby: Them" is an affecting but disjointed film about trauma's impact on one couple and their families.
An appreciation of the actor's perseverance through age 63 despite depression.
Part ten in Scout Tafoya's The Unloved series tackles "The Village."
This quasi-documentary account of the life of a Memphis blues musician is lovely to look at, but disjointed and opaque.
A title as good as "The Last of Robin Hood" deserves a better movie. In fact, it deserves a good movie.
In this excitingly nasty but ultimately confused action picture, Pierce Brosnan plays a retired government hitman drawn out of retirement to untangle a global political crisis as only he can.