George Clooney proves (again) that he can really carry a movie, but can't necessarily direct one.
Our exclusive interview with Demián Bichir about his role in George Clooney's Netflix film The Midnight Sky.
David Oyelowo’s directorial debut The Water Man tells a heartfelt mythical tale about facing our worst fears.
Ben & Daniel spoil The Cloverfield Paradox, discuss what impact Netflix is having on the moviegoing experience, and the latest news on a number of upcoming comic book movies.
We speak with actor Stephan James, the Toronto-born star of Race, a film that tells the remarkable tale of Jesse Owens’ triumph at the 1936 Munich Olympics.
Enter for a chance to see an advance screening of A Most Violent Year in select Canadian cities, courtesy of Dork Shelf and Elevation Pictures!
A wonderful and precise historic drama, Selma is a humanist retelling of an important (and still relevant) moment in American history.
Enter for a chance to see an advance screening of Selma in Toronto or Montreal on Wednesday, January 7th, courtesy of Dork Shelf and Paramount Pictures.
Lee Daniels' The Butler is a strange kind of film that tries to avoid the standard pitfalls of the biopic by being somewhat irreverent, and it nearly succeeds.
Enter for a chance to win one of two copies of The Paperboy on Blu-Ray, courtesy of Dork Shelf and D Films!
In one of the most bizarre studio and ego driven productions to be released from a major studio this year, Jack Reacher manages to be too surreal to appeal to action fans and it’s too lunkheaded to appeal to proper cineastes. It’s simultaneously a better version of Alex Cross and a worse reimagining of MacGruber. It’s equally as awesome and awful as that sounds.
Fleetingly campy and sleazy at the opening and closing, The Paperboy is ultimately too boring during the middle hour of the film to leave any sort of lasting impression outside of the film's most bizarre moments.
We talk to the dreamy Zac Efron and British actor David Oyelowo about their latest film, the controversial The Paperboy, working with director Lee Daniels, acting period appropriate for the 1960s, and the whole "getting peed on thing" that everyone has been talking about.
For our final round-up of TIFF 2012 reviews we take a look at some great stuff yet to come and some films we're doubling back on with reviews for The Paperboy, Song for Marion, Frances Ha, Room 237, The ABCs of Death, Ghost Graduation, The We and the I, Imogene, Iceberg Slim: Portrait of a Pimp, Outrage Beyond, Come Out and Play, The Lesser Blessed, and The Bay.
It’s hard not to talk about the World War II action drama Red Tails without bringing up George Lucas. Making a fighter pilot film had always been a dream of the man whose greatest strength was filming dog fights in the skies. Lucas, who allegedly oversaw reshoots and worked a bit on the script, receives only a producer credit here, but he probably should’ve had a lot more input on this tale of the famed Tuskegee Airmen. It’s a film that has its heart in the right place and nothing but the best of intentions, but also one the cries out for some sort of real guidance to hold this debacle together.