While watching Home, a comical animated spin on alien-attack thrillers with the usual tacked-on touchy-feely messages, I began to get bored as did the families…
The RogerEbert.com staff pick for the Best Picture of 2015.
Gett, the Trial of Vivane Amsalem is a quietly gripping courtroom drama in which a particular social problem (divorce in Israel) becomes a pretext for a parade of extraordinary characters.
Video essay about Wes Anderson's "The Grand Budapest Hotel," adapted from the new book by Matt Zoller Seitz.
An excerpt from Faith and Spirituality in Masters of World Cinema Vol. 3.
Spike Lee's remake of the 1970s vampire romance "Ganja and Hess" is one of the director's strangest and most obsessive movies, but it casts a perverse spell.
Much more than an account of a horrific crime, this documentary about Matthew Shepard is about people carrying tragedy with them through life, and making something positive from it.
In the space opera Jupiter Ascending, the Wachowskis bring their trademark mix of bombastic metaphors and disarming sincerity, but the story, performances and look of the film are too played out to have an impact.
An excerpt from Adrian's Martin's Mise en scène and Film Style: From Classical Hollywood to New Media Art.
Scout Tafoya's series on overlooked or under appreciated films continues with screenwriter John Patrick Shanley's debut feature, a comedy starring Tom Hanks as a put-upon factory worker and Meg Ryan in three roles as three different muses.
A remembrance of the writer's friend Gus Murphy, a.k.a. Timothy Patrick Moynihan, son of Sen. Daniel Patrick Moynihan, and quite a character.