A house is cursed by a vengeful ghost that dooms those who enter it with a violent death.
Actress Kate Hudson sure does have the market cornered on romantic movies, doesn't she? That Shelf's Dara Moats has complied a Hudson-free list of Love Stories, rid of the Goldie-daughter's infectious smile and affability, but full of many other lovely things to embrace from other, less Kate-ian actors.
Thanks to a great cast and a solidly witty script, the raunchy rom-com That Burning Feeling rises above its modest and sometimes contrived trappings.
Alex James is baffled as to why so many people seemed so opposed to the new direction J.J. Abrams has decided to take in his Trek films - and boy oh boy, are they ever opposed. This piece isn't so much a review of Star Trek: Into Darkness as a critical defense of ideas in an era dominated by safe choices.
A step above J.J. Abrams first outing with the franchise, Star Trek Into Darkness delivers a fun story, a great villain, and an ending that will be analyzed and pondered over by fans of the series for quite some time.
Enter for a chance to win one of ten pairs of passes to an advance screening of the long awaited Star Trek Into Darkness on Wednesday, May 15th at 9:00pm in Toronto or Montreal, courtesy of Dork Shelf and Paramount Pictures.
Only sporadically funny, but mostly dull and surprisingly insincere given the three previous films, American Reunion fails to reignite a concept that already seemed to have a very logical conclusion. This pie is pretty stale.
Several years after an awkward experience at Guantanamo Bay (both in terms of plotting and execution), the most famous on screen stoners since Jay and Silent Bob and the funniest ones since Cheech and Chong, return to take on the holidays in the ornately titled A Very Harold and Kumar 3D Christmas.