Stick it out through Somebody I Used to Know's bumpy first half, and you'll find Dave Franco and Alison Brie's latest delves into something worthy of deeper exploration.
Ticket to Paradise isn't destined for classic status but it's a decent rom-com and George Clooney and Julia Roberts shine.
A Regency-era romantic comedy about friendship, love, and self-preservation.
Truly refreshing—in more ways than one—Marry Me is an utterly charming movie that will win over even the most jaded of romance movie watchers.
Dr. Jessica Rogers joins Courtney for Always Be My Maybe!
The feature film debut from Canadian writer-director Jake Horowitz is a charmingly unique love story that begins with a boy's love of film.
After several years of online backlash over the lack of inclusion, we are seeing a record number of holiday romance movies featuring people of colour. But are these movies doing anything different?
Grab your boom box and throw it in the garbage. This isn't Say Anything. It's Grosse Pointe Blank.
The Valentine's Day rom com list for people who hate Valentine's Day and rom coms.
Is Amy Townsend from Trainwreck the closest we've come to a modern-day Sally?
We chat with Daniel Radcliffe about his new film The F Word, co-star Zoe Kazan, not wearing capes, and love as an excuse for sociopathy.
Griff the Invisible is an odd little film, one that wears a big heart on its sleeve. Writer/director Leon Ford has created a film that is equal parts enamouring and sad. The film stars Ryan Kwanten as the titular Griff, a quiet loner who doubles as a masked vigilante by night. What makes this film different from the growing roster of DIY vigilante movies, is that our hero's crime-fighting adventures are essentially made up. His foes are imagined fantasies and his feats gross exaggerations of his own creation. It's a relatable tale of outsiders who try to fit in the only way they know how.