Ben and Daniel revisit The Incredible Hulk!
Motherless Brooklyn is the kind of grand, beautifully crafted, and relevant film that audiences see too rarely these days.
Edward Norton discusses adapting Jonathan Lethem's Motherless Brooklyn for the big screen and the age of Donald Trump.
TIFF 2019: Motherless Brooklyn Review
As a family, we pledged to embark upon an epic MCU rewatch before we see Avengers: Endgame – and answer the all-important question: should you watch these with your kids? Next up The Incredible Hulk!
Isle of Dogs continues Wes Anderson's harmonious marriage of formalism and silliness.
Just in time for the Oscars, we reviewed the Blu-ray of the wonderfully audacious Birdman, which deserves a spot perched on the head of your collection.
Led by Best Picture, Director, and Supporting Actress winner Boyhood, the Toronto Film Critics Association has announced their award winners for the best of film in 2014.
Is it possible to respect and enjoy a film without necessarily liking it or wanting to fully recommend it to anyone?
Enter to see an advance screening of Birdman in select cites!
Time once again for our writers to look to their latest Blu-Ray, DVD, and VOD purchases with looks at new releases The Lego Movie, The Grand Budapest Hotel, Alan Partridge, Small Time, The Cold Lands, Tapped Out, and A Wife Alone, and re-releases for The Life Aquatic, Judex, Hearts and Minds, The Revengers, and Countess Dracula.
Simultaneously his most gorgeous to look at and most pointedly melancholy film to date, Wes Anderson’s The Grand Budapest Hotel might not be the whimsical auteur’s best film, but certainly one of his funniest and possibly the most valid one stop shop for anyone wanting to talk about his special brand of quirks and neuroses.
Enter for a chance to win a pair of passes to an advance screening of Wes Anderson's latest film, The Grand Budapest Hotel, in Toronto (on March 13th), Vancouver (on March 12th), or Calgary (TBD, week of March 17th), courtesy of Dork Shelf and Fox Searchlight.
If there’s anything that would make J.D. Salinger turn over in his grave, Shane Salerno’s documentary Salinger would be it. The film presents a problematic view of the author—voyeuristic, highly manipulative and perverse—that's poorly disguised under its flurry of superficially impressive formal elements.
This week we look at the heavily anticipated DVD and Blu-ray releases of Moonrise Kingdom and Prometheus, which lead off a crowded week where we also look at the Adam Sandler comedy That's My Boy, and four partially Canadian productions: the complete series of The Firm, Red Lights, Surviving Progress, and Crooked Arrows