The summer movie season has just begun, and we have our first disappointment.
To paraphrase that immortal bard, MCA from Beastie Boys, we've been coming to where we are from the get-go.
All animated family movies try to please both kids and parents, but no studio does it as well and as consistently as Aardman Animations.
Oh, Luc Besson, what shall we do with you?
As a horror movie, "The Cabin in the Woods" is pretty good.
I'm one of the few people who were curious to see where Warner Brothers might take the "Clash of the Titans" franchise.
The 2012 Atlanta Film Festival kicked off last Friday and ends in grand fashion this weekend. The festival offers a full range of narrative and documentary features and shorts, low budget productions and higher budget films using the festival circuit to generate buzz, and films of all kinds from around the world.
"The Hunger Games" have officially begun.
"21 Jump Street" is one of the first great surprises of 2012.
"John Carter" bears all the telltale signs of a troubled production. Unmotivated actions, logical leaps and undeveloped subplots litter the red planet's landscape from beginning to end.
A few months ago, the show "Follow the Money" on the Fox Business Channel took aim at "The Muppets" movie. The anchors and some "expert" condemned "liberal Hollywood" for "depicting a successful businessman as evil."
The Academy Awards justify their existence this week.
"This Means War" is a gift for those who haven't yet celebrated Valentine's Day. It's perfect for a couple's night out and works despite being a by-the-numbers mishmash of standard Hollywood devices.
The "Journey to the Center of the Earth" franchise is back, but it barely resembles the 2008 Brendan Fraser starring vehicle.
I love that Daniel Radcliffe's first post-Harry Potter role is in a Hammer Films production.
The British drama "The Railway Man" is based on the memoir of the same title by Eric Lomax, and the best thing I can say for the movie is it makes me want to read the book.
It was inevitable that Blue Sky/20th Century Fox would make a sequel to "Rio," a modest hit in 2011 that earned almost $500 million worldwide. That's what studios do: milk each intellectual property for as much box-office revenue as possible.
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