Find out who won round 16 of MvsM!
After the complex ins and outs of The Cabin in the Woods, fans will be expecting a lot from Drew Goddard's latest film Bad Times at the El Royale, and with just cause. Does it deliver?
Nick Offerman chats with Dork Shelf about his new movie Infinity Baby and what's on his Dork Shelf (hint: there's wood and leather).
The Founder marks another great performance from Michael Keaton, but unlike the character he plays, its aspirations are greater than its reach.
Some may blame Terrence Malick's sudden increased output for the artist repeating himself, but Knight of Cups feels like the director spent too much time playing the sandbox.
Me and Earl and the Dying is a funny, charming, sweet yet sometimes sad little indie film that's sure to be well received despite its faults.
We sat down with Me and Earl and the Dying Girl's director Alfonso Gomez-Rejon to talk about adapting this novel to the screen, the delicate balance the film strikes between tragedy and comedy, and how to avoid cliches while telling a high school coming-of-age story.
We're giving away tickets to see the Sundance hit Me and Earl and the Dying Girl in Toronto weeks before it's theatrical release, the screening will have the director and cast in attendance for a Q&A following the film.
Danny Collins has the makings of something terrific, but it doesn’t quite reach the heights to which it aspires.
Believe Me is a faith based comedy that succeeds primarily because of all the confidence it has in itself.
It’s still hilarious, possibly even more so than its predecessor through sheer volume of jokes alone, but 22 Jump Street manages to be rushed, over thought, and even kind of smug via a brand of meta humor that makes its tone almost inscrutable.
Everything about The Lego Movie is awesome. An astoundingly smart, gut busting comedy with an anti-corporate message tied into the greatest virtues of one of the most beloved brands on Earth, Phil Lord and Chris Miller's exceptional film for people of all ages deserves to be talked about in the same breath as Monsters Inc. and Fantastic Mr. Fox when talking about the best animated comedies of the new millennium.
Hilarious, spunky, and incredibly human, In a World is the rare kind of rewarding comedy that audiences rarely get. A triumph for first time feature writer, director, and star Lake Bell.
It's not a great comedy, nor an awful one, but We're the Millers does feel like a throwback to some of the more innocuous Hard-R rated comedies of the 1980s in some pretty decent ways.
The Kings of Summer is a pleasant enough coming of age tale, but something is a bit off in how the adults are more interesting than the kids are.