An earthy film featuring a subtle performance from Carey Mulligan.
Gelbakhiani's fresh and appealing face and skill on the dance floor keep the romantic melodrama feeling lighter than it should, always giving you something to cling to even when other aspects of the film don't work that well.
No Time to Die sees Daniel Craig return to the role of Agent 007 in the James Bond franchises 25th installment.
The King’s Man takes viewers back to World War I to explore the early days of the independent intelligence agency known as The Kingsman.
The Batman Lego Movie is a dizzying flurry of animated action, gags, and references, ensuring that there's something for everyone.
Stop motion studio LAIKA continues to merge art and entertainment with Kubo and the Two Strings, an increasingly rare kind of cinema that needs to be supported by audiences if we're to get any more of it.
The Coen bros may not be at the top of their game for Hail, Caesar!, but even a minor work from these major filmmakers is worth a second (or third) look.
A Bigger Splash has four strong leads in Tilda Swinton, Ralph Fiennes, Dakota Johnson and Matthias Schoenaerts, but there's one actor in particular who's operating on another level here.
With James Bond going through the motions yet again in Spectre, it's time for them to kill their darling 007 and make way for a spy by another number.
Spectre could very well be Daniel Craig's swan song as Bond, and it just seems like his heart isn't in it... nor anyone else's for that matter.
A new trailer for James Bond's latest big screen adventure, SPECTRE, has hit the web. Watch it now!
Led by Best Picture, Director, and Supporting Actress winner Boyhood, the Toronto Film Critics Association has announced their award winners for the best of film in 2014.
Time once again for our writers to look to their latest Blu-Ray, DVD, and VOD purchases with looks at new releases The Lego Movie, The Grand Budapest Hotel, Alan Partridge, Small Time, The Cold Lands, Tapped Out, and A Wife Alone, and re-releases for The Life Aquatic, Judex, Hearts and Minds, The Revengers, and Countess Dracula.
Simultaneously his most gorgeous to look at and most pointedly melancholy film to date, Wes Anderson’s The Grand Budapest Hotel might not be the whimsical auteur’s best film, but certainly one of his funniest and possibly the most valid one stop shop for anyone wanting to talk about his special brand of quirks and neuroses.
We play a bit of catch up looking at the found footage horror Devil's Due, the animated animal heist flick The Nut Job, Ralph Fiennes look at Charles Dickens The Invisible Woman, a Stephen King retrospective at the TIFF Bell Lightbox, a screening of the Lebanese war drama Zaytoun, the continued popularity of the documentary Nicky's Family, and free return engagements from some films that played the European Union Film Festival last year.