Ben and Daniel spoil Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald and take a moment for Stan Lee.
Justice League is full of iconic characters teaming up to do battle against the forces of evil, and yet it doesn't feel nearly as epic or consequential as it should.
Return to the world of Harry Potter in Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, a prequel that makes crass commercialism look good.
Is Amy Townsend from Trainwreck the closest we've come to a modern-day Sally?
Director Sophie Barthes adapts one of the great works, casting the formidable Mia Wasikowska in the title role as one of literature’s most famous social climbers and doomed heroines. Does the film adaptation do Flaubert's novel justice?
Enter for a chance to win one of five copies of The Perks of Being a Wallflower on DVD, courtesy of eOne Films and Dork Shelf.
It took well over a decade for Stephen Chbosky’s seminal 1990s set young adult novel The Perks of Being a Wallflower to come to life on the big screen, and having the book’s author write and direct the finished version works quite well on an emotional level, but not entirely in terms of filmmaking. Those with fond memories of Chbosky’s high school set tale of music, depression, friendship, and alienation (like myself) will be more than happy to know that thematically and structurally the film stays true to the source material. The only real problem is that it’s apparent that Chbosky is a far more talented writer than he is a director.
Enter to win one of five pairs of run-of-engagement passes to see The Perks of Being a Wallflower or the grand prize including a copy of Stephen Chbosky's novel and the film's soundtrack, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films!
With the 2012 Toronto International Film Festival kicking off this Thursday, Dork Shelf begins their coverage of the Festival of Festivals with our look at Dredd 3D, The Sessions, Krivina, Rust and Bone, I Declare War, The Perks of Being a Wallflower, and the huge opening night gala, Looper.
What We Talk About When We Need to Talk About We Need to Talk About Kevin, Goon, and the second season of Rookie Blue.
It’s simultaneously mind-boggling and easy to see why director Lynne Ramsay’s We Need to Talk About Kevin was snubbed and shut out of so many potential accolades this awards season. Despite having a stellar lead performance from actress Tilda Swinton as a mother at the end of her wits, Ramsay’s film might be looked down upon as just another genre film with a high gloss. That’s sad, since it’s one of the best and most outright terrifying bits of familial horror from last year.