We asked ten contributors to pick three films from 2022 that they think everyone should see before making their top ten lists of the year. These are the choices of Isaac Feldberg.
A look back at Roger Ebert's list ranking the Top Ten Films of 1973.
A review of two interesting but frustrating Midnight films from the 2021 Sundance Film Festival.
Chaz Ebert reports on "The Beguiled," "Good Time," "In the Fade" and more in her fifth video dispatch from Cannes 2017.
A Far-Flunger offers questions that illuminate the themes of Tarantino's latest.
An interview with Cameron Bailey and Joana Vicente, co-heads of the Toronto International Film Festival, and a personal reflection from a longtime veteran of the event.
A review of the new film by Roman Polanski, which premiered at the Venice Film Festival.
What to expect from Venice Film Festival coverage over the next week.
Reviews from the Fantasia Film Festival of the beguiling hitman story Bruce McDonald's Dreamland, and a special presentation of a rare horror sequel.
The latest on streaming and Blu-ray, including Support the Girls, Mission: Impossible - Fallout, Galveston, and The Magnificent Ambersons.
A celebration of Brian De Palma's Sisters, on the occasion of a new Blu-ray release from the Criterion Collection.
Reviews from the Cannes Film Festival of three world premieres, including the latest by Lars von Trier.
The irony of being destroyed by the thing you helped create would not have been lost on a studio responsible for some of the finest film versions of Frankenstein.
The latest on Blu-ray and DVD, including Happy Death Day, The Foreigner, Professor Marston and the Wonder Women, It, and Blade Runner 2049.
A review of Ari Aster's terrifying "Hereditary," premiered at Sundance and coming out from A24 later this year.
As soon as I heard that Jordan Peele's debut feature had the plot of an edgy indie romantic comedy but was in fact "a horror movie," I knew it was going to be terrific. There was just no way it couldn't be. I rarely feel this confident about a film sight-unseen, but as a longtime fan of Peele, it seemed clear that he knew exactly what his movie was about a deep level. "A black man meets his white girlfriend's parents for the first time; it's a horror movie" is the kind of pitch that might earn a delighted "I'm down, brother!" chuckle from the father of said white girlfriend, a brain surgeon played by Bradley Whitford who tells the hero Chris (Daniel Kaluuya) that he would vote for Obama a third time if he could. But for all its laughs, both subtle and broad—and for all its evident familiarity with crowd-pleasing yet grimly clever '80s horror comedies like "They Live!", "Fright Night," "Reanimator," "The People Under the Stairs," "The Hidden," "Child's Play" and other movies that people in their 30s and 40s saw multiple times at dollar theaters and drive-ins and on cable—"Get Out" is no joke. It made all as much money as it did because everyone who saw it, including the ones who only went because everyone else they knew had already seen it, instinctively sensed that it was observing this moment in American history and capturing it, not just for posterity's sake or for perverse entertainment value but as monument and warning.