Nuclear anxiety becomes a distraction from teenage pressures and a projection of potentially explosive emotional distress in “Ginger & Rosa,” a beautifully acted character drama set in 1962 England.
They met on a Vienna-bound train, and fell in love with each other over a long night’s talk in “Before Sunrise.” Nine years later, they reconnected in Paris and fell in love all over again, no matter how much more complicated their lives had turned.
In “This Is the End,” a horror comedy about the apocalypse, a slaphappy bunch of funky comedy stars play themselves before and after Hollywood burns.
This Superman settles scores. And takes his shirt off.
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Following hard upon “The Artist,” “Blancanieves” is the second silent black-and-white feature to emerge from Europe in little more than two years. A pair of films don’t exactly make a trend, but “Blancanieves” has enough going for it to make you wish it did.
Bing bong! Who is it? Homicidal maniacs, here to kill you and your family. Open up and let us in.
Henry James was onto something more than 100 years ago when he zeroed in on the true victim and best observer of a divorce – a child – in his book “What Maisie Knew.”
The razzle dazzles but the smoke never quite hides the mirrors in “Now You See Me,” a super-slick new magicians’ heist picture that demonstrates, once again, how tough it is to make “magic” work as a movie subject.
Few boys and girls grow up to meet, let alone continue to admire, their childhood heroes. But Pacific Lutheran University professor and archaeologist Don Ryan did just that — and went on to become his hero’s right-hand man.
“Kon-Tiki” needed to be made for the simple reason that the world needs to remember that real scientific adventure existed long before George Lucas dreamed up Indiana Jones.
Effortless and effervescent, “Frances Ha” is a small miracle of a movie, honest and funny with an aim that’s true. It’s a timeless story of the joys and sorrows of youth and a dead-on portrait of how things are right now for one particular New York woman who, try as she might, can’t quite get her life together.