Director Craig Gillespie and his team have delivered a suitably wicked and well-acted backstory for one of Disney’s greatest villains.
Emma Stone, Emma Thompson, director Craig Gillespie, and costume designer Jenny Beavan give us a behind-the-scenes look at Disney's Cruella.
Film Critic Rishabh Vashishtha joins Courtney for Late Night!
The crowd-pleasing Sundance hit features a knockout performance from Emma Thompson
Missing Link’s writer-director Chris Butler discusses the story’s origins, his influences, and why stop-motion movies must continue to evolve.
Missing Link is the Bigfoot buddy comedy you didn’t know you wanted.
The newest gorgeously animated feature from groundbreaking Laika (BoxTrolls, Kubo and the Two Strings) arrives in theatres this weekend, to tell a tall tale about a lonely sasquatch and the intrepid explorer who befriends him. But should you take your kids to see it?
TIFF 2017: The Children Act Review.
Dork Shelf and eOne films want to send you and a guest to an advanced screening of Burnt in Toronto, Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Ottawa, Halifax, or Victoria!
Courtesy of eOne Films, we're giving away passes to advance screenings of the comedy adventure A Walk In The Woods in Toronto, Vancouver, Ottawa and Halifax!
Kenneth Branagh's 1989 breakthrough adaptation of Henry V is finally on blu ray, Phil Brown reviews this highly anticipated disc.
Men, Women, and Children (Jason Reitman, 2014) – Jason Reitman is a tough director to pin down. He clearly wants to be taken seriously and often attempts to dive into dark subject matter. Yet, he’s also a crowd-pleaser who tugs on emotions manipulatively and craves populist response/box office. So that leads to muddled movies from […]
An overstuffed Crash like tale of teens, adults, and the internet, Jason Reitman's latest is too all over the place to succeed.
The Love Punch wants to be a pleasant caper comedy where old people get a second lease on life, but it's actually offensive to the intelligence of any audience member who watches it and to it's over qualified cast.
It never takes a look at the making of Mary Poppins in any ways that could be seen as eye-opening or controversial, but Disney's Saving Mr. Banks is still a decent enough crowd pleaser with some good performances.