Critic Jenny Bullough pledged to embark upon an epic MCU rewatch with her family before they see Avengers: Endgame – and answer the all-important question: should you watch these with your kids? By the Hoary Hosts of Hoggoth it's Doctor Strange!
TIFF 2017: The Shape of Water Review.
TIFF 2017: Call Me By Your Name Review.
There's something very familiar about Marvel's Doctor Strange. That's a good thing and a bad thing.
Denis Villeneuve's Arrival is quite simply one of the most extraordinary, affecting, and eye-opening films of the year.
We break down the new Blu-ray for Steve Jobs to let you know if it's shelf-worthy.
Can Trumbo rise above its award baiting, self-congratulatory Hollywood biopic trappings?
We speak with director Jay Roach about bringing Dalton Trumbo's life to screen and how he avoided getting typecast as solely a comedy director.
Win passes to see Trumbo in Victoria, Vancouver, Edmonton, Winnipeg, Calgary, Ottawa, or Halifax courtesy of Dork Shelf and eOne films.
Steve Jobs must face ghosts from his past on the eve of three historical product launches in Danny Boyle and Aaron Sorkin's Dickensian take on this modern mythological character.
Cut Bank uses a cast, setting and story similar to some of the best work put out by the Coen brothers, but this ain't the Coen brothers.
Dork Shelf and eOne Films want to send you and a guest to the Toronto Premiere of the star-studded thriller Cut Bank on Wednesday, April 1st!
Cut Bank Contemporary World Cinema Coming down somewhere between a late 90s Tarantino knock-off that has been pulled out of mothballs and a Coen Brothers homage that never should have been made in the first place, the bizarrely atonal and baffling small town crime thriller Cut Bank from first television director Matt Shakman fails at […]
It’s been a busy week with all of us gearing up for our massive Hot Docs coverage, but here’s a look at what else is playing on local screens this week that we haven’t gotten around to reviewing yet, including the Disneynature documentary Bears, the romantic drama The Face of Love, the Canadian teen road flick Hold Fast, the psychological thriller Stress Position, the literary minded Meetings with a Young Poet, and the ballet documentary Afternoon of a Faun: Tanaquil Le Clercq.
Thanks to an excellent script and a knock-out leading performance from Cate Blanchett, Blue Jasmine is handily Woody Allen's best film since the early 1990s. Instead of being fun, playful, or genre based, it's emotional, real, and keenly perceptive.