Elysium is science fiction that is narratively futuristic, of course, but thematically here-and-now.
What do moviegoers have to look forward to (or, perhaps, in some cases, dread) through the rest of May and into June, July, and August?
Chris reviews New Jersey Governor Chris Christie’s State of the State Address, Stephen Colbert’s jokes about the proposed trillion dollar coin, and the fallout against Brent Musberger fawning over Alabama Quarterback AJ McCarron’s girlfriend during Monday’s National Championship game. He talks to Philadelphia Magazine’s Tom McGrath about the 50 best restaurants in the city and filmmaker Phelim McAleer about his assertions that Matt Damon is lying about fracking.
It’s a timely, quietly powerful cautionary tale about a failing farming community faced with an offer from a big company that could bail them out of financial misery. But at what cost?
For moviegoers, December means the climax to the year’s big-screen release schedule is now upon us.
“We Bought A Zoo,” which may look frivolous on the surface, is an offbeat yet comedic portrait of the way a husband/father and his two children come to grips with the devastating loss of their wife/mother.
What are the end-of-the-year flicks that we’ll be flocking to during the holiday season and beyond?
“Happy Feet” put its best feet forward. That’s not quite so true of “Happy Feet Two.”
Director Steven Soderbergh’s new disaster thriller about a lethal virus (featuring Matt Damon, Kate Winslet, and Laurence Fishburne) finished first at the box office, earning an estimated $23-million in its weekend debut.
You may not be able to wash your hands of this movie for quite a while.
Rango took the top spot while ending the movie industry’s ticket-selling slump.
Is “The Adjustment Bureau” a thriller or a romance? Answer: Yes. And it works splendidly as either or both.
Sequels, remakes, and adaptations dominated the holiday weekend at multiplexes.
This redo recalls The Duke by way of The Dude.
Clint Eastwood contines to make our day by remaining intent on defying generic expectations, not repeating himself, and, this time out, examining the human condition from yet another vantage point: a paranormal one.