Cody Crain joins Jeremy for Ed Wood!
Even to the biggest Harry Potter fan, this latest entry in the Fantastic Beasts franchise has been drained of its magic.
Minamata won't resurrect Depp's fading career, but it's a step in the right direction.
Yo ho ho and a wall of sound! Join the boys on the high seas with Hans Zimmer's Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl!
While Alice Through The Looking Glass is that rare sequel that's actually better than the original, that doesn't necessarily make it good.
Black Mass TIFF 2015 Review
The dreadfully unfunny Mortdecai is every bit as dire as its pre-release buzz suggested.
Enter for a chance to win passes to an advance screening of Mortdecai in select Canadian cities on January 22nd, courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne Films!
Enter for a chance to catch an advance screening of Into the Woods in Toronto, Ottawa, Winnipeg, Calgary, Edmonton, or Vancouver on December 17th, courtesy of Dork Shelf and Walt Disney Studios Canada.
In honour of a mini-retrospective in his honour starting this week at the TIFF Bell Lightbox, we look at the career of Wes Craven, the best horror director of his time.
Transcendence (Wally Pfister, 2014) – More than anything else, Transcendence is a lesson in how tone can kill a movie. The premise is goofy, the science is half-cocked, and the message is obvious. However, it is a blockbuster, so those things wouldn’t matter quite so much if it were bright, colorful, and silly. But Transcendence […]
In honour of the TIFF Bell Lightbox kicking off a retrospective dedicated to one of America's best filmmakers this week, we count down our five favourite films from the reigning king of indie coolness, Jim Jarmusch.
Charlie Paul’s documentary For No Good Reason offers a rare, sincere, and honest glimpse into the life and times of one of the 20th century’s most distinctive artists, Ralph Steadman.
On this episode we review Transcendence starring Johnny Depp, Rebecca Hall and Paul Bettany. We also speak with Kevin Hanchard of Orphan Black about what to expect in season two.
Transcendence is so universally awful and painful to sit through that it becomes the rare kind of film where partway through you keep questioning if it’s worse than other similarly abysmal misfires.