Pedestrian feel-good bullsh*t.
Sometimes Always Never sees Bill Nighy play a Scrabble enthusiast in search of his missing son.
Detective Pikachu is a family-friendly mystery with the added charm of imagining a world in which Pokemon are real – and sometimes solve crimes. But should you take your kids to see it?
Pocket monsters abound in a whodunit that ticks all the mystery boxes, but its real star is Ryan Reynolds’ deadpan Pikachu, reminiscent of his star-making turn as Deadpool.
The only thing wrong with The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel is everything. Even a talented cast can't save this one.
Enter for a chance to win a copy of Pride on DVD, courtesy of Remstar Films!
We talk to actors Andrew Scott and Ben Schnetzer about their roles in the British historical ensemble comedy-drama Pride.
Enter for a chance to see an advance screening of Pride in Toronto or Vancouver!
Pride Special Presentations The true story of a group of queer folks from London setting out to help a Welsh village during the miner’s strike of 1984-85, Pride is a mash of odd couples and triumphs over oppression that satisfies, but predictable archetypes and glossed-over challenges are a drawback. Mark (Ben Schnetzer) forms Lesbians and […]
I, Frankenstein is far better than it really has any right to be on a surface level. It’s gleefully attuned to how silly its premise is and not aiming to do anything else than be supremely entertaining.
We catch up with I, Frankenstein leading man Aaron Eckhart to talk about his recent shift towards higher profile films after starting off in independent movies, constructing the look of a modern monster, the physical preparation for the role, and the surprising amount of deep emotional research he did that took just as heavy a toll.
Enter for a chance to win a pair of passes to an advance screening of I, Frankenstein in Toronto on Thursday, January 23rd at 7:00pm, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films!
A sweet natured and well done look at love and family that would drive a cynic insane, About Time from writer and director Richard Curtis (Notting Hill, Love Actually) works far better than one might expect.
Wrath of the Titans shows marked improvement in terms of acting and the use of 3-D over its predecessor, but it's really still just a bunch of ugly looking crap happening for no reason courtesy of the man tapped to helm the Michael Bay Ninja Turtles reboot.