Darkest Hour stands apart from more routine historical dramas.
Odie Henderson shares his favorites and highlights from this year's New York Film Festival.
An interview with writer/director Greta Gerwig from the Telluride premiere of her new film, "Lady Bird."
The 25 films we're most excited to see during the fall of 2017.
The latest on Blu-ray and DVD and Netflix, including "Big Little Lies," "Colossal," and "The Lovers."
An interview with Azazel Jacobs, writer/director of "The Lovers."
A review of two new HBO shows, "Divorce" and "Insecure."
An extensive preview of 50 films coming out within the next four months, from "Sully" to "Toni Erdmann."
An interview with Logan Lerman and Sarah Gadon, the stars of James Schamus' "Indignation."
A review from Sundance of Todd Solondz's "Wiener-Dog."
A dispatch on four premieres from Sundance, including films starring Michael Shannon, Logan Lerman, and Elisabeth Moss.
A look at some of the narrative, documentary, and midnight titles set to premiere at Sundance 2016.
An interview with Thomas Haden Church, star of "Max."
How movie studios still have a hiring problem; 2013's biggest box office bombs; A.O. Scott and Streep's scenery-chewing; emojis and the autism spectrum; this was a wicked sexist year.
Missing Roger's Oscars prognostications and his top ten lists. And making a list of my own.
The Oscars race has hit a holiday lull. It's a good time to pause and take stock of nominations.
Marie writes: As the dog days of summer slowly creep towards September and Toronto starts getting ready for TIFF 2013, bringing with it the promise of unique and interesting foreign films, it brought to mind an old favorite, namely The Red Balloon; a thirty-four minute short which follows the adventures of a young boy who one day finds a sentient red balloon. Filmed in the Menilmontant neighborhood of Paris and directed by French filmmaker Albert Lamorisse, The Red Balloon went on to win numerous awards and has since become a much-beloved Children's Classic.
CANNES, France – William Friedkin’s new horror film “Bug” begins as an ominous rumble of unease, and builds to a shriek. The last 20 minutes are searingly intense: A paranoid personality finds its mate, and they race each other into madness. For Friedkin, director of “The Exorcist,” it’s a work of headlong passion.