When movie icons like Albert Finney die, the only true way to honor them as fans is to revisit their body of work with softer, more appreciative eyes.
‘They Shall Not Grow Old’ immortalizes and humanizes the ordinary British infantrymen who fought on the Western Front, and were then forgotten.
This podcast should be fantastic. The premise of a charismatic comedian experiencing many of these treasured movies for the first time held promise.
Many of the films depicting the African-American experience this year are admirable, but the most meaningful one is, ironically, by the man who made ‘Dumb and Dumber.’
Superhero movies, more than any other creation or institution of the last two decades, have created a common culture.
As far as there can be an objective way to classify what counts as a Christmas movie, ‘Die Hard’ meets those requirements.
Two movies that won Goldman Oscars, ‘Butch Cassidy and The Sundance Kid’ (1969) and ‘All The President’s Men,’ (1976) showcase all the fun of that generation, and all the political sanctimony.
How a fabled film, long in the works, was ultimately released––and triumphed.
After viewing the nearly impossible to find movie, the Federalist Radio Hour discusses the questions about sexual power imbalances raised by Louis C.K.
This film isn’t only a movie to see if you’re ardently pro-life. This is a movie for anyone interested in crime, in justice, in health care, and in reform.
‘First Man’ has a plot, but seems to be shot at a remove from the characters, meanders without becoming involving, and has puzzling ideas about children.
The effort to make this movie somehow fit the identity politics of our age and our country have bordered on the comical.
Hollywood often turns real-life tragedies into films, but in this case the victim is still suffering the effects of the attack. Does anyone care?
Legend, myth, storytelling, preservation of memory — these ideas constitute the thematic heart of ‘The Sandlot.’ For its 25th anniversary, the film returns to theaters July 22 and 24.
Batman is bigger than any one film or comic. He’s a myth that looms large over our culture, casting a wide and long shadow.
It was a perfect comic book film, a brilliant crime movie, a stellar action flick, an amazing superhero story, a nail-biting cop drama, an intense thriller, a political commentary, a tale of terrorism, and more.
A new collection of essays, ‘Tough Ain’t Enough: New Perspectives on the Films of Clint Eastwood,’ discounts one of America’s greatest actors and filmmakers as little more than a Republican celebrity.
In three weeks an artsy commemorative book debuts marking the film’s fiftieth anniversary: ‘This Is No Dream: Making Rosemary’s Baby,’ by James Munn and Bob Willoughby.
The Fourth of July shouldn’t be about celebrating warfare or revolution, it should be about celebrating exceptional American freedom.
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