No doubt many will find director Darren Aronofsky’s transgressive vision overwrought, but the film is undeniably powerful.
Detroit leaves the ethical questions it raises open.
Dunkirk is a rousing testament to how common people, when called, can unite against adversity.
One of the Provincetown Film Festival’s highlights: a documentary on the life of best-selling author Armistead Maupin.
While Band Aid feels authentic in its realistic depiction of contemporary relationships, its humor is consistently disarming.
In this attempt to get at the ‘truth,’ the actors don’t play the roles, the roles play the actors.
Two plays from major American dramatists interrogate how we come up with the stories we tell about ourselves.
It is not a movie for every taste; in fact, it is as close to watching paint dry as a film can get. I mean that in a good way.
Director Terence Davies read four biographies of Emily Dickinson; the details of her life he remembered became the basis for his screenplay.
Terrence Malick attempts to liven up this hackneyed soap/rock opera with his signature swooping camera moves and stunning cinematography.