If the steadfast energies of Taurus season made you yawn then jump on the Gemini movie train, you never know where it will stop!
Martin Scorsese defined Bruce Kirkland as a as a film critic, Bob Dylan as a man. Here he shares his personal journey
We kick off this Home Entertainment round-up with two Martin Scorsese comedies - The King of Comedy and The Wolf of Wall Street - before looking at new releases for Sam Raimi's Darkman, Howard Hawks' El Dorado, Will Ferrell and Adam McKay's Anchorman 2: The Legend Continues, and Paul Schrader's remake of Cat People. There's also some B-movie goodness with looks at Alec Baldwin in The Shadow, the 1980s horror flick Night of the Demons, and the made for TV 1973 thriller The Horror at 37,000 Feet
Enter for a chance to win a copy of Martin Scorsese's The King of Comedy on Blu-Ray, courtesy of Dork Shelf and 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment.
Since all three of this week's major releases all press screened at the same night and time during the week, here now are our reviews of the smart and funny remake of About Last Night and the astoundingly and laughably awful Winter's Tale. Also, an explanation as to why we don't have new reviews for Endless Love or Gloria, we double back on last week's never press screened Vampire Academy, we a look at Pussy Riot: A Punk Rock Prayer, which was the only new film at the Bloor this week, a special sneak at The Bloor tonight, family day offerings at The Bloor and the TIFF Bell Lightbox, and a look ahead to a Lightbox retrospective of some of Jean-Luc Godard's favourite Hollywood films starting on Thursday.
Poor Supes has been forced into meeting after ridiculous meeting with some of the weirdest folks you can possibly imagine. Here’s our list of the strangest Superman crossover moments in comic history.
In our second semi-irregular instalment of Defending the Indefensible, Will Sloan looks at Jerry Lewis' final directorial effort, 1983's Cracking Up.