|Filed Under:||Entertainment / Film|
|Posts on Regator:||2314|
|Posts / Week:||8.6|
|Archived Since:||May 25, 2010|
Director Peter H. Hunt left for Europe after he finished postproduction on "1776," the patriotic musical based on the Tony Award-winning Broadway hit about the Founding Fathers.
The first trailer for the final installation in the "Hunger Games" movie franchise is out. So ready your Katniss Everdeen braids, the "Hunger Games" are almost over.
Financial difficulties may have prompted DreamWorks Animation to sell and lease back its Glendale campus. But in Shanghai, construction on an eye-catching new headquarters for the studio's Chinese joint venture, Oriental DreamWorks, is moving full speed ahead.
The father of the "Terminator" franchise, James Cameron, has seen "Terminator Genisys," and despite the befuddling title, he is impressed. So impressed, in fact, that he made a video stating just that. But also in this video is a bit of new footage that reveals the Terminator vs. Terminator showdown,...
Director Joe Dante is one of the "monster kids" — people who grew up watching the Universal horror films on TV in the 1950s.
It was 40 years ago this month that Robert Altman's masterpiece "Nashville" hit screens, but the arrival hadn't come unannounced. In March, New Yorker critic Pauline Kael had taken the extraordinary step of reviewing Altman's three-hour rough cut and proclaiming it an "orgy for movie-lovers," a...
Wouldn't it be nice if "Love & Mercy," the uneven biopic about Beach Boys cofounder Brian Wilson, was as persuasive as the performances of the two actors who play him at different periods of his life?
When director Brad Peyton pitched Dwayne Johnson on "San Andreas," a relentless thrill ride that brings the Big One to the big screen for the first time in 40 years, he promised to redefine the disaster genre.
Based simply on its playful, intriguing premise, the Argentine import "The Film Critic" should have been a better movie. But like so many of the flicks that the film's gloomy title character seems to review, this kind of anti-romantic comedy proves a mediocre brew.
"Y'all seen 'Magic Mike,' right?" Michael Jai White rhetorically asks in the opening scene of "Chocolate City." "Now, we gonna add a little chocolate."
After the recent death of BASE jumper Dean Potter in Yosemite National Park, a documentary portrait of the thrill-seeking movement's founding father, Carl Boenish, is an all-too-palpable reminder of the peril that comes with extreme rock climbing.
"When Marnie Was There," the delicate, evocative new Japanese animated film from Studio Ghibli, does not fall neatly into any conventional narrative category. But that doesn't get in the way of it being visually spectacular.
When Blythe Danner turned 70, her daughter threw her a surprise party. Gwyneth Paltrow even decorated a cake for her mother: The icing read, "A Streetcar Named Retired."
— So much to talk to Natalie Portman about, so little time.
Occupying much of the same anti-fracking turf as the 2010 Oscar-nominated "Gasland" and its 2013 sequel "Gasland Part II," the new documentary "Groundswell Rising" is an undeniably passionate but frustratingly one-sided examination of the controversial method of gas extraction.
Of the many break-dancing scenes in the documentary "Shake the Dust," about the form's inspiring effect on impoverished kids around the world, one seems to speak directly to the film's metaphor-catchy title: a young Yemeni twirling, flipping and stepping in a crumbling building, his every contact...
A sci-fi thriller with hints of Danny Boyle's 1994 "Shallow Grave," the new film "Time Lapse" revolves around three roommates grappling with the ethics and side effects of a fortune-telling contraption.
The psychological mystery "Every Secret Thing" boasts crackerjack documentarian Amy Berg's fiction feature debut, Frances McDormand as a producer, a screenplay by awkward-moments master Nicole Holofcener and a killer cast that includes Diane Lane, Elizabeth Banks, Dakota Fanning and Common.
The Woody Allen posters hanging in his L.A. apartment should tell you everything you need to know about the protagonist in "Miles to Go," played by writer-director-producer-editor Quincy Rose.