To celebrate the arrival of Sing 2, That Shelf wants to send you and a friend to see it before anyone else!
Come for the plot that promises a vacation for a group of entitled wealthy folks, but stay for the rich performances from an extremely talented, entertaining cast.
John Turturro reprises his beloved Big Lebowski character.
TIFF 2017: I, Tonya Review.
We're giving away family 4-packs to advanced Saturday morning screenings of Nut Job 2 Nutty By Nature in Toronto, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Ottawa or Halifax!
Paul Rudd, Craig Roberts, and Selena Gomez star in the surprisingly witty and undeniably charming Netflix film The Fundamentals of Caring.
The two hour series premiere of HBO's Vinyl is nirvana for any Martin Scorsese fan.
Enter for your chance to win tickets to an advanced screening of Daddy's Home, starring Will Ferrell and Mark Wahlberg.
In a year where espionage films seem to be everywhere, Spy is a welcomed spoof of those familiar archetypes, and a perfect star vehicle for Melissa McCarthy.
While it borrows from some very familiar themes and movies, Nick Kroll's Adult Beginners is a cute, easy going family dramedy that's just as funny as it is sensitive.
We talk to Nick Kroll about getting his feet wet with Adult Beginners, working with kids, Rose Byrne, Bobby Cannavale, and the day it was his job to mess with Christian Bale.
The songs don't quite work, it's ideology is messy, and it's the worst edited film of the year, but somehow Annie retains an immense amount of charm and wit thanks to its cast.
Adult Beginners Discovery On the eve of his career going to the next level, Jake (Nick Kroll) makes a single massive misstep and his life is in the dirt and he is ruined. With nowhere left to turn, he heads home to stay with his sister Justine (Rose Byrne) and her husband Danny (Bobby Cannavale). […]
Enter for a chance to win a pair of run-of-engagement passes to see Chef (good at any Cineplex location in Canada), courtesy of Dork Shelf and VVS Films!
Thanks to an excellent script and a knock-out leading performance from Cate Blanchett, Blue Jasmine is handily Woody Allen's best film since the early 1990s. Instead of being fun, playful, or genre based, it's emotional, real, and keenly perceptive.