The film remains a hilarious, inventive, and moving paean to the vaudevillian era.
The film is an oddly timeless comparison of stardom and totalitarianism, mass entertainer and mass murderer, director and dictator.
Even if Tangled is not one of Disney’s greatest achievements, it’s at least a heartfelt rendering of a classic fairy tale.
Paths of Glory may be first-rate humanity, but it's also second-rate art.
These films offer a blueprint to the evolution of Kurosawa as an artist and the continuity of his style, windswept landscapes and all.
Criterion's release of The Red Shoes is the stuff that fairy tales are made of.
The transition of his character into the Establishment in Easy Street identifies a critical component of his characterization of the Tramp.
This is the film that most definitively silences critics who claim that Chaplin’s movies aren’t cinematic.
The film feels bound to the page, with a lot of compelling ideas about immigration and latter-day urban decay that are never given much dramatic shape.
Ride with the Devil appeals more to the ears than the eyes and is more literate than cinematic.
It’s time to take Potemkin out of the lecture hall, out of the museum, and recognize it for the vital, alive piece of cinema it is.
Felix van Groeningen’s film embraces its fair share of schmaltz and nostalgia.
Not even the Dark Lord Sauron would want to put his name to this movie.