Oscar winner Ang Lee talks about working with Will Smith and Will Smith, the future of digital cinema, and his collection of experiences.
Ang Lee’s Gemini Man is an action-thriller that stars Will Smith as an elite assassin who battles a younger version of himself.
See Valerian and the City of a Thousand Planets in Toronto, Vancouver, Ottawa, Edmonton, Calgary, Halifax, Victoria, or Winnipeg on July 19th courtesy of eOne Films!
“Do You Remember Moon Beam?” features how patricidal tendencies shuffle many fathers from their mortal coil, how donkeys have significant metaphorical importance, and how many journeys begin, if only to come to a certain end.
“Not Well At All” doesn't show drop of blood, but leaves most of its characters utterly destroyed spiritually, morally, and literally.
“Williams and Walker” is an episode about love. Some more pure than others, but love nonetheless.
“Whiplash” delves into the pleasures and failures that can come from indulging in one’s inner most wants.
The Knick finally puts the fever cabinet to good use, fighting one of the show's many invisible evils.
“The Best with the Best to Get the Best” is all about confession. An act which has an undeniable power.
Holiness comes face to face with progress in The Knick’s second season two episode, “You’re No Rose”
Peter Counter and Susan Stover team up to take apart the season two premiere of The Knick.
Win The Knick: The Complete First Season courtesy of HBO Home Entertainment Canada!
Saying that the dreadful rom-com Words and Pictures is beneath the star power of Clive Owen and Juliette Binoche is an understatement. It's so bad people should just send them $14 cheques directly instead of seeing the film.
This week at the video store marks the arrival of three European imports - the Swedish gangster saga Easy Money, British cop thriller The Sweeney, and the comedic Irish slasher Stitches - as well as the home video debut of the HBO original movie Hemingway & Gelhorn.
Cynically designed and crafted to win a boatload of Emmy’s and Golden Globe awards, Hemingway and Gellhorn has been engineered to seem edgy and transgressive enough to be interesting and as bland and hokey as possible to appeal to the out of touch geezers who vote for these awards in the first place.