Frozen II is funny, exciting, sad, romantic, and silly.
RogerEbert.com contributor Godfrey Cheshire talks about his new book Conversations with Kiarostami, a collection of his interviews with the legendary Iranian director.
Dashing or menacing, depending on the role, Rutger Hauer was a one-of-a-kind screen presence.
The movie is never less interesting than when it's trying to be the original Lion King, and never more compelling than when it's carving out negative space within a very familiar property and strutting to the beat of its own, new music.
A thorough and thoroughly conventional, look at the first astronaut to set foot on the moon.
A likable throwback to the kind of rambling, character-driven 1990s indie comedies that the U.S. film industry barely releases to theaters anymore.
A nightmare movie ruled by nightmare logic, and gorgeous from start to finish.
Go ahead and scream. No one can hear you.
Clint Eastwood faces the one enemy Clint Eastwood can't beat.
A video essay about Mortal Engines, as part of Scout Tafoya's ongoing video essay series on maligned masterpieces.
A wilderness drama about a makeshift family coming to terms with itself against a European mountain backdrop.