That Shelf sat down with Ron's Gone Wrong Art Director Karen DeJong to talk about the new animated feature and about her remarkable career.
Nikole Beckwith’s “kinda-sorta” rom-com Together Together is a paean to platonic love.
Netflix's foul-mouthed buddy comedy Coffee & Kareem is the anti-Green Book.
Nature documentaries are having a pop culture moment. Disney as usual has their fingers on the pulse of the culture with the timely release of Disneynature’s Penguins.
Love the Coopers hits theatres November 13th, but Dork Shelf and eOne films want to send you and a guest to an advanced screening on November 11th in Toronto, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Ottawa, Halifax, or Victoria!
Vacation manages to stand on its own while also paying tribute to the original National Lampoon film. The jokes are raunchy, the cameos are plenty, and the ride is worth it if you're not overly sentimental about this kind of thing.
It's not a great comedy, nor an awful one, but We're the Millers does feel like a throwback to some of the more innocuous Hard-R rated comedies of the 1980s in some pretty decent ways.
Far more interesting than the dreadful second outing in the series, the still imperfect The Hangover Part III brings the inexplicable trilogy to a close with a surprisingly more serious tone and fewer cheap laughs.
We talk to the former doctor turned comedic character actor Ken Jeong about reprising his role as the wildman Chow for Todd Phillips' The Hangover Part III, why he's nothing like the characters he plays, why he's grateful to Judd Apatow, Michael Bay, and his time on Community, and his chemistry to his co-stars.
This week on video store shelves, Phil Brown stays home with Jeff, Who Lives at Home before developing Wanderlust, while Andrew Parker heads out west to deal with zombies in Exit Humanity and Christian Slater in Dawn Rider before returning home to wreck the place with Project X Also, a few words about the now cancelled Canadian cult series Being Erica and the intriguing family documentary My Reincarnation.
We've all known people like the titular character of the Jay and Mark Duplass' Jeff, Who Lives at Home. Nice guys who mean well, but for whatever reason are going nowhere fast. The film suffers from a few of the same maladies that afflict its main character. At times the film feels like an aimless collection of circumstances and encounters because, well, it is precisely that. It's a meandering tale that doesn't really accomplish much in the telling.
The best adaptation of Dr. Seuss book in recent years, The Lorax will likely cast a magical spell on all who see it, young and old alike.
Cedar Rapids is a nice movie. It’s a nice movie about a nice guy full of nice characters and nice jokes. And, like a young lady deciding whether or not to date a nice boy, your enjoyment of Cedar Rapids will depend on whether niceness on it’s own is enough to truly get you excited.