There is one huge reason why we don't need a Call Me by Your Name sequel.
The cast and director of Hotel Mumbai discuss approaching the Indian tragedy respectfully and authentically to help audiences connect with its story of everyday heroes.
TIFF 2017: Call Me By Your Name Review.
Are the Cars movies merely merchandising cash cows that grown-up Pixar fans wish would just go away, or have they morphed into something more?
Director Ben Wheatley returns with his simplest and most purely entertaining effort to date
On the latest minisode of The Shelf, we have a really fun chat with Free Fire director Ben Wheatley.
Win passes for you and a guest to see FREE FIRE at the Calgary Underground Film Festival!
Win passes for you and a guest to see FREE FIRE in select Canadian cities!
Free Fire TIFF 2016 Review.
We break down the film and features on this week's Blu-ray release of The Man From U.N.C.L.E. Find it out it deserves a spot on your Dork Shelf...
On this episode we review The Man from U.N.C.L.E. and talk with Shaun Hatton organizer of Nerd Noise Night and Manager of The Cybertronic Spree.
In a world where 007 and Mission: Impossible are top dogs in the spy movie game, does Guy Ritchie's Cold War caper The Man from U.N.C.L.E. deliver?
Aside from some really great stuntwork in a pair of showstopping (if incredibly similar) action set pieces, an interesting take on the film’s titular cowboy, and a good look overall, The Lone Ranger gets bogged down thanks to a useless 149 minute running time and a cavalier, ironic, and wholly unwelcome revisionist history that thinks it’s progressive but is dumb as desert dirt.
Dork Shelf catches up with character actor James Badge Dale, who can be caught in The Lone Ranger, World War Z, and Iron Man 3, about his latest Gore Verbinski directed, Johnny Depp starring effort, the feel and scale of dressing up for a period western, Lone Ranger's incredible stunt work, never getting recognized in public thanks to constantly changing facial hair, what it’s like to work with so little down time, his dorky love for a certain game involving multi-sided dies, and if there are any childhood fantasies he has left to fulfil.
Although it boasts decent lead performances from Lily Collins and Julia Roberts, Mirror Mirror is a dreadful, pandering, and inane retelling of Snow White from Immortals director Tarsem Singh and producer Brett Ratner. It's this year's Sucker Punch.