It will surely stand as one of the most peculiar and possibly ironic entries in a director’s filmography that in between Joss Whedon’s two “Avengers” films there reads “Much Ado About Nothing”
Recently at the Ebertfest film festival in Champaign, Ill., Chazz Palminteri talked about how difficult it was for the studio to accept Robert De Niro as the director of “A Bronx Tale” some two decades ago.
Hollywood long ago ceded “love that stands the test of time” to the realm of science fiction and fantasy, so “The Age of Adaline” falls neatly into a genre that includes “The Time Traveler’s Wife,” “About Time,” and even “Somewhere in Time.”
Thoughtful science fiction is as rare in film these days as black-and-white or a double feature, something parents fascinate their children with as exotica from a different movie-going time.
One is a newly disgraced New York Times reporter desperately in search of a career-reviving scoop.
For about an hour, “While We’re Young” was one of the most exhilarating times I’ve had at the movies in many a month.
Ever since “The Notebook” made moviegoers swoon in 2004, Nicholas Sparks’ name has been synonymous with teary-eyed romance.
Legendary as Al Pacino’s skills are, he wouldn’t be the first actor I’d cast to play a 70ish pop star who still fills midsized arenas some 40 years after he last charted a hit single.
We begin with a portrait session.
Car stunts add to appeal of ‘Furious 7’ film
Kevin Hart finds himself shoehorned into a Will Ferrell buddy comedy in “Get Hard,” a politically incorrect romp that only rarely romps.
In “Home,” the latest adventure from DreamWorks Animation, the misfit alien protagonist is called Oh (“The Big Bang Theory’s” Jim Parsons) simply because that’s the resigned reaction everyone has when he’s around.