Actor, author, and commentator Michael Knowles joins this episode of Federalist Radio to discuss Hollywood, comedy, and owning the libs.
Just like the television show, ‘Teen Titans Go! To The Movies’ delivers a good time for people of all ages.
The critics of this Denzel Washington film have ignored its underlying morality that others of this type lack.
This fall, ‘Superman’ actor Dean Cain portrays the Philadelphia investigator who brought serial killer Dr. Kermit Gosnell to justice.
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.
Kayla is being raised by her single dad, who adores her with every fiber of his being, but just can’t figure out how to make her see what he sees in her.
Not many actors and actresses running around these days can generate wide-ranging interest by their mere involvement. But The Rock almost always does.
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.
Bre Payton and Kelsey Harkness round up this week’s big news stories coming out of both Capitol Hill and Hollywood on the Federalist Radio Hour.
The film worked well as a thriller but it’s clearly inferior to the original. It exposes the Gordian knot at the heart of our border troubles, but doesn’t cut it.
The ‘Purge’ films invert political reality by making religious conservatives the ones in favor of lax crime laws that make the streets more dangerous.
Unfocused, charming, a little sappy, a tad more menacing than one may remember, ‘Yellow Submarine’ is silly and innocent, without being insultingly amateurish.
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.
It’s supposed to be this critique of gun culture, but throughout the entire series the bad guys with guns are always stopped by good guys with guns.
The Fourth of July shouldn’t be about celebrating warfare or revolution, it should be about celebrating exceptional American freedom.
Sequels usually fall the flattest when they try to recapture the original quality. That will never happen here, because the original is so special.
Most of the films nominated for Best Picture that year justly disappeared down the memory hole, while ‘WALL-E’ remains as vibrant and striking as ever.
One of the scientific advisors on Jurassic Park is making an apology for what he considers to be bad science in that film. But the apology holds water like a spaghetti strainer.
Not since Roger Moore’s turn as James Bond has an actor sleepwalked through a film like Rudd has here.
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