Dustin Hoffman

Cannes 2024: Megalopolis Review

Francis Ford Coppola's epic sci-fi passion project Megalopolis has been decades in the making, but how does the wildness stack up in the final cut?

As They Made Us Review

Mayim Bialik shows plenty of promise as a director here as she offers up an honest examination of how the scars of the past shape the bonds of the present.

The Criterion Shelf: Marriage Stories

Criterion has put together a collection of marital tales, most of which aren’t going to inspire you to jump to propose any time soon: the ones who stay together are miserable (or, in one case, possibly a fantasy), those who part do so in a morass of bigamy, infidelity and acrimony.

The Program Review

The Program is the first attempt to fictionalize the events surrounding Lance Armstrong's downfall, but will it be the definitive one?

The Graduate Criterion Blu-ray Review

The Graduate is on Criterion for the first time since the days of laserdisc. The new Blu-ray ports over some old extras while adding some stellar new ones, you're going to want to make room on your shelf for this one.

Dustin Hoffman Interview

Dustin Hoffman talks to us about what he looks for in a director, who he'd still like to work with, his new film Boychoir and what burger place he took the cast and crew out to while shooting.

The Cobbler Review

The Cobbler is one of the stranger films to come out of Hollywood in recent history, it's a bit of train wreck that's hard not to stare at even if you know you shouldn't.

TIFF 2014: The Cobbler Review

The Cobbler Special Presentations I only have 300 words or less to explain The Cobbler, but I doubt I could adequately convey anything about it in less than 30,000 words. How else would one describe one of the most original and bafflingly crazy misfires you’ve ever seen? Like Ishtar, it’s a film that will someday […]

TIFF 2014: Boychoir Review

Boychoir Gala An unabashed crowd pleaser that recalls the troubled youth movies of the 1950s more than it does standardized performing arts showcases, François Girard’s first film in ages goes for the heartstrings while eschewing most troubling genre clichés. Following the loss of his mother in a drunk driving accident and a father (Josh Charles) […]