[caption id="attachment_681053" align="aligncenter" width="92"] (3 stars out of 4)[/caption] Here’s the second of three movies to emerge in the space of two years about the same real-life person. Now that’s high-profile.
[caption id="attachment_681053" align="aligncenter" width="92"] (3 stars out of 4)[/caption] A smart, witty, and moving comedy with a host of fully yet economically realized characters, and a lead performance by Lily Tomlin that adds yet another vivid and funny character to her one-woman repertory company.
Like the Reese Witherspoon vehicle of 2014, A Walk in the Woods involves an improbably lengthy hike.
With the summer movie season winding down, moviegoers can begin to anticipate a more thoughtful, sober array of autumn films.
From beginning to end, The End of the Tour is riveting.
Based on the 1960s campy and comedic spy series, the retro thriller is set when the Cold War is at its hottest, the sixties are still seen as swinging, and two rival spies are forced to work together to save the world.
Sprawling and perhaps overstuffed but energetic and insightful, the biographical melodrama “Straight Outta Compton” addresses rap’s bad rap in a powerfully resonant way.
‘Fantastic Four’ falls far short of fantasticness.
Pixels is a special effects-driven science fiction comedy about retro video games and their central involvement in an alien invasion.
What Southpaw lacks in originality and complexity, it makes up for in craftsmanship and ferociousness.
Minions is about to make millions. And why shouldn’t it?
When Batkid Begins begins, you feel pretty good about our species. When it ends, you feel even better.
This science fiction thriller about wanting more, delivers less.
Mark Ruffalo plays a manic-depressive father trying to raise his two young girls singlehandedly, in Boston.
Thongs, Magic Mike XXL has got plenty of. The problem is that this sequel comes up short in ju st about every other department.