The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby: Them
"The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby: Them" is an affecting but disjointed film about trauma's impact on one couple and their families.
This revision of "Sleeping Beauty" is clumsily directed, and the effects and backdrops are CGI soup, but there are also images of primordial power, and Angelina Jolie is haunting.
In honor of the twentieth anniversary of "Pulp Fiction" premiering at the Cannes Film Festival, here's a video essay about Quentin Tarantino's cool characters, and how they mythologize themselves.
Richard Linklater discusses the release of Bernie Tiede and the production of "Boyhood."
Robert Yeoman, the cinematographer on all of Wes Anderson's features, talks about the example of the great Gordon Willis, who died this weekend at 82.
RogerEbert.com editor-in-chief Matt Zoller Seitz will cowrite an anthology covering the most significant TV shows, in collaboration with his old Star-Ledger colleague Alan Sepinwall, author of "The Revolution was Televised."
This inept comedy about a stoner lapsing into apocalyptic reveries on the day of his wedding is a couple of notches above a home movie.
It's less interested in a giant monster's destructive progress than in what it might feel like to be a tiny human watching it close up, or far away, or on TV.
A tribute to Swiss surrealist H.R. Giger, designer of the titular creature of the "Alien" series.
Atom Egoyan's retelling of the true-life story of the West Memphis child murders feels like a respectful, intelligent afterthought.
Why aren't superhero movies more special?