The Criterion Channel has put together small collections of films by noted filmmakers past and present, choosing three each to represent the essence of their work.
The boys are back summer vacay and ready to enjoy some New York heat! Thanks to our listener Heath, we were asked to cover a key film in the careers of two still very famous actors back before they’d finished with all their nose jobs and gone on a Wanderlust. Listen as Dan, Mike and […]
Office Christmas Party opens across Canada December 9th, but you can attend an advanced screening courtesy of Paramount Pictures on December 7th in Toronto, Ottawa or Montreal.
A glut of 1990s TV revivals are upon us. What do these Friends, X-Files, and Full House reunions hope to accomplish – and what should we as viewers expect from them?
There's a good reason why Jennifer Aniston didn't get an Oscar nomination this year. It's because Cake is almost unwatchably terrible.
Enter for a chance to win a pair of passes to an advance screening of Cake in select Canadian cities (on various dates), courtesy of Dork Shelf and D Films!
You get the sense from watching Horrible Bosses 2 that no one in this movie really wants to be there.
Cake Special Presentations A great, but not exactly against type turn from Jennifer Aniston can’t salvage this slovenly, misshapen dramedy about an angrily depressed pill popping woman with chronic pain and a wealth of repressed feelings. Claire (Aniston) has separated from her husband and lost her child following a tragic accident. She goes through her […]
The lightweight, but fun Elmore Leonard adaptation Life of Crime should leave fans of the late author happy.
Life Of Crime Closing Night Gala Director: Daniel Schechter It’s been a long time since Elmore Leonard was treated well on the big screen. Back in those innocent iPod-free days of the 90s, the author’s books became brilliant crime comedies like Get Shorty, Jackie Brown, and Out of Sight. Since then things have been a […]
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.
Sketch comedy veteran David Wain returns to the big screen with Walderlust, an uproariously funny and charmingly vulgar film that lets some really great characters do the majority of the work instead of an overly convoluted plot.
Horrible Bosses does a great job at being good, despite an underwhelming premise. It is one of those films that succeeds by virtue of its casting. Jason Sudeikis, Charlie Day, and Jason Bateman have made a living playing funny straight men: people who want to be normal but their environment won’t let them. They play three middle aged guys who have a typical complaint: they hate their bosses. These bosses, however, are not just annoying kind, but the life destroying kind.