An imperfect but inarguably original comedy from John Turturro and Woody Allen.
The plot is nonsensical, the dialogue atrocious, the filmmaking mostly of-the-moment flashy, but the car chase thriller "Getaway" has a few great moments, and if there were an Oscar for wrecking police cars, it would definitely win.
From the archives: RogerEbert.com editor Matt Zoller Seitz reprints the first-ever profile of Wes Anderson and Owen Wilson, written for Dallas Observer in 1993
A new video essay explores how Terrence Malick's distinctive voice-overs evolved and expanded over time
In this quiet, gentle drama from director David Gordon Green, a man and his brother-in-law (Paul Rudd and Emile Hirsche) repair stretches of highway damaged by wildfire, avoiding and then confronting family secrets and their own deepest fears.
"Frankenstein's Army" is no perfect beast. This horror feature from director Richard Raaphorst and writer Chris Mitchell has all the hallmarks of what I call a "reel" film. By that I mean it's a feature length production demo with sets, characters and a story of sorts.
Our new Twitter account is now active. Let me explain our thinking about the new Twitter feed.
Christian Slater stars in the fourteen millionth low-budget cousin of the original "Alien." Impressive atmosphere on a low budget, but some characterization would have been nice.
Ailing 'Simpsons' co-creator to give away fortune; 'Fruitvale Station' and Trayvon Martin; how comic-book movies make movies irrelevant; correlating violence to hairstyle on 'Breaking Bad.'"
"Blackfish", about the abuse of killer whales in marine parks, aims to expose abuse and compel reform. Sea World is its main target.
The Civil War drama "Copperhead," about a pacifist (Billy Campbell) who thinks the war's not worth the pain it's causing the country, is earnest and noble, and tells such an unusual story that one wishes it were a better movie.