Film critic Ryan McNeil explains why Birds of Prey is one of the DCEU’s best films.
Ben and Daniel spoil Birds of Prey: And the Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn!
Comic book movies are fun again!
Oscar winner Ang Lee talks about working with Will Smith and Will Smith, the future of digital cinema, and his collection of experiences.
Ang Lee’s Gemini Man is an action-thriller that stars Will Smith as an elite assassin who battles a younger version of himself.
We speak with writer-director Eva Vives about her new film All About Nina – a movie about the trauma of sexual assault and its repercussions – the film's resonance in the Me Too era, and its star Mary Elizabeth Winstead.
Swiss Army Man proves that a fart joke can be melancholic, magical, inspiring, adventurous, and moving, and that’s not even the movie’s finest achievement.
We talk with James Cooper about his new podcast The Development Slate, review 10 Cloverfield Lane, and talk to Separation Anxiety/ co-host Adam Ray.
Don't let the title mislead you, 10 Cloverfield Lane is a fantastic, genre-defying horror movie.
10 Cloverfield Lane hits theatres March 11 but Dork Shelf and Paramount Pictures want to send you and a friend to an advanced screening in Toronto or Montreal!
The first trailer for 10 Cloverfield Lane goes deep underground with a different kind of monster.
Despite a great leading performance from Jeremy Renner and a relatively untold true story, Kill the Messenger is a bit of a missed opportunity.
We FINALLY start digging ourselves out of the backlog of DVDs and Blu-Rays we received over the past month with the first of two special home entertainment columns this week. Today we look at the hilarious Jackass Presents: Bad Grandpa, the intense Captain Phillips, the Adam Scott comedy A.C.O.D., Kuosawa's classic Throne of Blood on Criterion, and Dylan McDermott trapped in a Freezer.
James Ponsoldt's The Spectacular Now is the most authentic depiction of what it means to be a teenager since Cameron Crowe's landmark Say Anything. It's so adept at conveying youthful awkwardness, petulance, and regret, and how every moment in a teenagers life could signify the end of their comfortable world that it could practically incite post traumatic stress memories in those who watch it. The aching and longing at the heart of this bracing work is the kind that informs the rest of a young person's life for better or worse, and it's all done entirely free of cliche or artifice.
It’s spring cleaning time! Okay, maybe we should have done this last month, but we have a ton of great stuff courtesy of the great folks at Sony Pictures Home Entertainment to give away on DVD. Enter for a chance to win one of five copies of SMASHED on DVD. Kate (Mary Elizabeth Winstead) and […]