Pauline pulls ahead by winning round 3 of season 2! What did we watch this week?
Dork Shelf Film Critic Jason Gorber sits down with Arrival star Mark O’Brien to discuss the film, director Denis Villeneuve, and his massive movie collection.
Arrival is one of the most extraordinary, affecting films of the year, a delicate balance between intellect and passion, finding ways to entertain while opening one’s mind up.
Arrival opens across Canada November 11th, but you can attend an advanced screening courtesy of Paramount Pictures and Dork Shelf on November 9th in Toronto, Montreal or Ottawa.
Denis Villeneuve's Arrival is quite simply one of the most extraordinary, affecting, and eye-opening films of the year.
We look back at Toronto ComiCon, review Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, and speak with Pop Mythology‘s Daniel Jun Kim.
Surprisingly the most emotionally and thematically rich film of the holiday season, Big Eyes is Tim Burton's best work since Ed Wood.
Our Film and Performing Arts Editor gives his picks for what he thinks will win big at tomorrow night's Oscar ceremony. Please note: he is still not an expert.
A solid, throwback long con period piece with an all star A-list cast, David O. Russell’s American Hustle assuredly isn’t one of the best films of the year like many year end critical organizations and best-of lists are positioning it to be, but that doesn’t mean it’s a bad movie. It’s easy to recommend, well acted, and fun to watch, and I really don’t have many problems with it outside of maybe not fully being able to understand or buy into the hype surrounding it.
Her is nothing short of astonishing: a brainy science fiction yarn set in a not too distant future that also functions as an off kilter, but never ironic, creepy, or off putting modern romance. It’s a reflection of narcissism, consumerism, and most importantly alienation in our modern digital world. It's also the best movie of the year.
Enter for a chance to win a pair of passes to an advance screening of American Hustle in Toronto on Wednesday, December 11th, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films!
Although it might be still somewhat of an unsubtle disappointment, Man of Steel offers enough action and promise for the future, particularly from Henry Cavill in the lead and even from Zack Snyder in the director's seat. Still, someone needs to tell Christopher Nolan (and by extension actual hired writer David S. Goyer) to stop putting his very specific and far too serious spin on DC titles.
Look! Up in the sky! It’s a bird! It’s a plane! It’s Superman ...’s costumes at the top of the CN Tower!
This week brings out some heavy hitters at the video store including Life of Pi, The Master, Hitchcock, Smashed, Playing for Keeps, This Must be the Place, and A Late Quartet.
The Trouble With the Curve isn't the worst movie ever made, nor is it even close to the weakest movie of Clint Eastwood’s career. It might be dull and old fashioned, but I suppose it's perfectly watchable for passive viewers who like baseball or the aging movie star. It's just instantly forgettable and brings nothing new to the baseball movie genre that’s already overstuffed with these cliched entries.