Martin Scorsese directing a fantastical family adventure film with music by the inestimable Howard Shore?? Sure, why not. It's Hugo, everybody.
It's the most predictable Oscars ever! Or is it?
Our writers expect The Trial of the Chicago 7, The Crown, and Schitt's Creek to lead the SAG Awards winners.
Sacha Baron Cohen's Borat returns after a 14-year hiatus for a caustic, scathing, ultimately hilarious indictment of Trump's America.
That Shelf's deep dive into Borat 2, premiering just prior to the American Election. Watch the film, cringe at Rudy Giuliani's boorish behaviour, and then join in the discussion about the two films in the series!
Aaron Sorkin's return to writing and directing delivers a dialogue-rich, visually static historical drama.
Sacha Baron Cohen’s Borat follow-up, Borat: Subsequent Moviefilm, arrives on Amazon Prime later this month.
While Alice Through The Looking Glass is that rare sequel that's actually better than the original, that doesn't necessarily make it good.
Some excellent performances, great music, and fast pacing make Les Misérables worth seeing, despite director Tom Hooper directing with an unsteady hand.
DA DA DA DA DA DA DA DA CIRCUS DA DA DA DA DA DA DA DA AFRO CIRCUS AFRO CIRCUS AFRO POLKA DOT POLKA DOT POLKA DOT AFRO
The Dictator is simultaneously tasteless and toothless – a provocation in search of a point, taking a potentially explosive premise and reducing it to the level of a mediocre studio comedy and never living up to any of its transgressive promises.
We went to the press conference for The Dictator last week, and while star Sacha Baron Cohen put on a great show in character as General Aladeen, where does the character end and the man behind it begin?
Now that The Avengers has whet the appetites of Summer moviegoers, let's take a look at the other big releases this month, including Men in Black III, Dark Shadows, Battleship, and The Dictator.
Hugo is the kind of ambitious and earnest miscalculation that could only be made by someone with great love and passion. For his latest film, Martin Scorsese adapts author Brian Selznick’s children’s book The Invention of Hugo Cabret, but at the same time takes the material so personally that the film’s good intentions are often ungainly and out of alignment with the actual story of the film. The material is definitely within Scorsese’s field of vision, but the famed director loses sight of audience expectations and creates a film wholly for the most academic fans of film studies.