Roger Ebert Home




If the gladiator-women-in-a-dungeon thriller "Raze" had come out in 1975, Quentin Tarantino would never stop talking about it.


Divorce Corp

Less a nuanced documentary than a cry of rage, this nonfiction film about the $50 million "divorce industry" will make an ideal gift for anyone who's recently been through an expensive split-up.


Beyond Outrage

Actor-filmmaker Takeshi Kitano's sequel to "Outrage" goes "Beyond" the original's violence. Unfortunately, early hints that the film will be an exceptionally bloody workplace satire don't pan out; its a fairly standard cross-doublecross gangster drama that aspires to be a Japanese "The Godfather, Part II" but suffers from a jumbled and perfunctory second half.


Interior. Leather Bar.

Directed by James Franco and Travis Mathews, "Int. Leather Bar" is a pseudo-documentary imagining the 40 minutes that the MPAA made director William Friedkin cut from his 1980 thriller "Cruising."


The Wolf of Wall Street

Martin Scorsese's "The Wolf of Wall Street" is abashed and shameless, exciting and exhausting, disgusting and illuminating; it's one of the most entertaining films ever made about loathsome men. Its star Leonard DiCaprio has compared it to the story of the Roman emperor Caligula, and he's not far off the mark.