First Man is a supreme tribute not only to the space race, but to one of the most fascinating and misunderstood figures of the 20th century.
First Man TIFF 2018 Review.
On this episode of Movies v.s Matrimony, Pauline makes sure that things stay interesting! Will her pick win Daniel over though?
Easily one of the best films of 2017 (and one of the best sequels made, period), does the Blade Runner 2049 Blu-ray live up to expectations?
This week, James and Yaw talk about the incomplete Warren Ellis/Ben Templesmith masterpiece Fell.
La La Land TIFF 2016 Review
Last year's surprise award contender The Big Short comes to Blu-ray this week with some nice extras giving insight into this odd film that found comedy in tragedy.
The Big Short finds the absurd in the collapse of America's economy and delivers insight through comedy.
Dork Shelf and Paramount Pictures want to give you and a friend a chance to see an advanced screening of The Big Short in Toronto!
Ridley Scott shared new details about the upcoming Blade Runner sequel staring Harrison Ford and Ryan Gosling.
Ryan Gosling has written and directed an art film unlike any movies that are getting made these days. In that sense, Lost River is already an accomplishment, it also happens to be beautifully shot, well acted, and deserves to be seen on the big screen.
James Toback and Alec Baldwin's take on the Cannes film festival marketplace Seduced and Abandoned is a disarming look at a pair of established Hollywood players with huge egos in an industry that has seen the almighty dollar sign replace star power and authorial intent.
On the eve of a TIFF Bell Lightbox retrospective looking at the works of still up and coming Danish auteur Nicolas Winding Refn, our film writers look at their favourite films from the uncompromising filmmaker behind Drive, The Pusher trilogy, and Only God Forgives
Only God Forgives is an endlessly pretty, but astoundingly boring and brutal exercise that shows director Nicolas Winding Refn is nothing without a proper story to back him up.
From moment to moment, The Place Beyond the Pines is a strong piece of work comprised of terse dialogue, pain-eyed performances, sudden bursts of violence, and heavy thematic resonance. Unfortunately, it never quite holds together to deliver anything as profound as the somberly existential tone seems to promise.