Kristen Wiig's 'Girl Most Likely' falls flat in almost every way, and not even amusing turns from Annette Bening and Matt Dillon can save it.
Red Envelope Entertainment may have failed, but that shouldn't be a deterrent.
Madagascar 3 is by no means an insta-classic, but it’s a perfectly suited for your Summer-at-the-movies oasis.
You could not ask for a better screen adaptation of <em>Brideshead Revisited</em>. It’s a stunning, gripping and visually sumptuous cinematic feast that is like a breath of fresh air in the onslaught of summer movies. But purists, beware.
Much like its title character, <em>Charlie Bartlett</em> just doesn’t fit in with its peer group (teen movies and psychology dramedies). And both the character and movie go to show you that sometimes it’s good--in this case very good--not to fit in.
Is good help really hard to find? According to <em>The Nanny Diaries</em>--a cutesy albeit entertaining look at high society childcare--it’s not the nannies but the rich Manhattanite parents who are the problem.
Even when the awe-inspiring Jennifer Hudson isn’t on screen, <em>Dreamgirls</em> will proceed in taking your breath away—that from a confessed musical-phobe. And while it may not be the year’s best movie, it sure seems like the year’s Best Picture.
Call me a sucker for these mathematicians-gone-mad movies, but Proof proves you can watch a flick about depressed, schizophrenic people concocting complicated math equations and still enjoy it. I swear!
With the skillfully framed, beautifully written, delicately acted Sideways, Alexander Payne may just have found his golden ticket to Oscar glory.
Part documentary, part dramatization, part animation, American Splendor's creative filmmaking and terrific performances give it that art-house-hip cool, but do we really need another Crumb, this one about a comic book writer not as well known and not as interesting?
From classic movie palaces to the state-of-the-art IMAX screens.