Theron's commanding performance is remarkable because she gives to her character, through her take-no-bull body language and calculating stare, an intelligence that proves she's the…
RogerEbert.com's Godfrey Cheshire is writing a book about Iranian cinema.
Christopher Nolan's World War II epic Dunkirk showcases the best and worst of the director's tendencies.
A tedious horror fantasy about being careful what you wish for, or something.
A group of acting students learns about life, art and the permeable barrier between the two.
A ghost story, but also a love story, and a film about the passage of time, the impermanence of the body, the staying power of art, and many other things.
Scout Tafoya celebrates the women-focused films "Below the Belt" and "Hundra" in his latest video essay about maligned masterworks.
A portrait of a portrait artist: Elisa Dorfman, who took thirty years' worth of large-format Polaroids of famous people and regular folks alike.
This heartwarming tale of a girl and her genetic mutant pig is also an adventure, a slapstick comedy, and a satire on corporate ethics and the ethics of food consumption.
In the final film project by Albert Maysles, the stories of passengers on a train reveal different facets of human experience.
Easily the silliest King Kong movie ever made, but also one of the most gloriously enjoyable.