Y’see that exclamation point in the title?
It’s a horror kid flick, of all things.
British director Michael Winterbottom returns to the wine-and-dine franchise for a third time with ‘The Trip to Spain.’
From its title and the other Simon & Garfunkel music to the narrative The Only Living Boy in New York can’t help but recall The Graduate.
It seems like only yesterday (actually, it was 2013) that Steven Soderbergh, the eclectic, Oscar-winning director of, among other films, Traffic, Erin Brockovich, Out of Sight, Magic Mike, and Ocean’s Eleven through Thirteen, announced his retirement from directing movies.
A sophisticated, successful New York City journalist glances out the window of her taxi one evening and notices a homeless couple scrounging for food scraps in the garbage and trash cans on the street.
Stephen is already the King of horror, but his latest project offers horror as one component on a combo plate.
Charlize Theron further establishes her bam-bam-pow-pow credentials in Atomic Blonde.
On the surface, Dunkirk doesn’t seem like a Christopher Nolan movie.
Here’s to yet another explosion of escapism about ape-ism.
The sixth Spider-Man movie with the third actor in the title role starts spinning its web.
No reason in the world that The House shouldn’t bring down the house.
The reboot is a Southern gothic thriller, set in Virginia in 1864, while the Civil War is three years old and still raging.
This kid is totally focused when he’s behind the wheel and, while always sporting earbuds, can maneuver a vehicle like nobody’s business.
With all due respect for viewers for whom each new Transformers movie is a gift: lucky you.
The Hero is an engaging dramedy about a guy a lot like Sam Elliott who is named Lee Hayden and is played by Sam Elliott.
Try swimming in the ocean after sitting through this.
It is, in a way, the ultimate CAR-toon. And it’s back for a third lap.
Recalling The Hangover, Bridesmaids, Very Bad Things, and Weekend at Bernie’s – or, instead, tossing them in a blender — should give you a rough idea of the tone of Rough Night.
The ‘Book of Henry’ is an offbeat family drama that includes several severe shifts in tone.
Wonder Woman remains a wonder at multiplexes.
It can’t just be the coincidence of names that suggested her for the role, but My Cousin Rachel features Rachel playing Rachel.
Tom Cruise takes over the franchise lead in hopes of delivering a Mummy dearest.
‘Megan Leavey’ is a military biodrama, a fictionalized account of a true story about an emotionally isolated Marine corporal, played by Kate Mara.
What nine-year-old boy could possibly resist any movie with the word “underpants” in the title?
It’s no wonder women have been wondering about Wonder Woman for years.
‘Churchill,’ a World War II drama subtitled The Untold Story of D-Day, chronicles the 96 hours leading up to D-day in Normandy, France, on June 6, 1944.
And then there were five. And each of them features pirates and treasure and ghosts, oh my.
It’s difficult to hear the title of this stubbornly slow-moving movie, Paris Can Wait, without thinking, “But can we?”
Remember the television series from a few decades ago that was so shallow, so frivolous, and so disposable that you knew it would never, ever, ever possibly turn up as a movie, even though virtually everything on the tube eventually turns up as a movie?