"Saving Mr. Banks" is Disney's latest attempt to tug at our wide-eyed hearts, but there isn't enough sugar in the world to make this medicine go down.
So much could be said about "The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug" it's difficult to know where to begin.
"American Hustle" is now officially one of the buzziest films of the awards season.
"Dallas Buyers Club" features two of the most powerful acting performances of the year and a handful of deeply moving scenes.
When "Thor" thundered into theaters two years ago, the prospects for the franchise looked very different than they do now.
Now that the incredibly lucrative "Twilight" series has gone dark, Summit Entertainment hopes to replace it with another franchise adapted from a popular series of young adult novels: Orson Scott Card's Ender's Game series.
There have only been a few times in my life when I knew upon first viewing I was watching a profound and significant film.
Movies based on real recent events can be tricky. "Captain Phillips" is based on a true story, but as is often the case, it's debatable how truthfully the film tells the story.
From AMC's "The Walking Dead" to "World War Z," zombies have inundated popular media during the past few years. In honor of zombies and Halloween, I returned to the birth of the modern zombie flick: the 1968 independent film "Night of the Living Dead."
In spring 1999 while working as a magazine editor in New York and Atlanta, Keith Dunavant traveled to Alabama to do a feature story on Wilbur Jackson, the first African-American to sign a football scholarship with the University of Alabama.
Joseph Gordon-Levitt is on a remarkable streak.
Moviegoers have plenty of reasons to be skeptical of sequels these days.
Theaters should hand out oxygen masks when moviegoers buy tickets to "Gravity." Director Alfonso Cuarón's science-fiction thriller is many things, but above all else, it is one of the most suspenseful films released in years.
"Instructions Not Included" (original title "No se Aceptan Devoluciones") is one of the most interesting cinematic surprises to come along in years.
Ah, the fall season has finally arrived. I make no secret of nor apology for my disdain of the summer season. Even when it's a strong lineup of blockbusters, it's a deafening, dumbing few months. And this was a horrible summer season. There's nowhere to go but up for the fall season. Here's a rundown of the more promising films coming our way.
"Selma" wasn't the only film about race to get short shrift from Oscar voters this past year. "Black or White" is a frank, touching and very well-acted melodrama about child custody and cultural perceptions of "blackness" and "the race card," and could have earned Octavia Spencer and Kevin Costner fresh Oscar nominations.
We have forgotten how subtle Al Pacino could be, pre "Hoo Hah!" Something about his Oscar winning turn in "Scent of a Woman" unleashed the beast, a performer as big, broad and puffed up as that mountain of hair he keeps teased about his head.
In June of 1964, three civil rights workers, two white and one black, went missing in Mississippi. Later found murdered and buried in an earthen dam, the case captured national attention and sparked a massive FBI investigation.
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