Look, not for a minute do I think executive producer David Simon is trying to kowtow.
I still don’t feel connected toGeneration Kill, now almost halfway through its run on HBO.
The extras are disappointing, but you can’t really go wrong with Scorsese and the Stones.
The first combat episode ofGeneration Kill is analogous to lousy sex.
There’s an old saying that, in good storytelling, action precedes explanation and commitment precedes realization.
At times, I wanted to close my eyes to divert myself from the sea of images, since listening to music is a personal experience worth cherishing.
Until 24 is back on the air, we won’t be able to wash the bad taste of Vantage Point from our mouths.
Zack Winestine’s Caravan/Prague is a first person documentary account of a 500-mile bicycle caravan across Europe.
Romero’s film holds up as a stark, eerie and unrelenting parable of dread.
This shocker from 1968 is a time capsule of our fears from yesteryear.
For all the callousness of Indiana Jones, he also was throwing himself full-tilt into the games kids imagine when they are running around in the woods.
One can feel the growing pains inherent in this transitional film.
It holds up as a spectacle film, spooky funhouse ride and rollicking adventure yarn.
We learn that Indiana Jones was named after the family dog. Aren’t you glad you tuned in for his latest adventure?
Romero gives his original masterpiece a modern-day reboot and scores a comeback after the dismal Land of the Dead.
As a champion for the beautiful and the strange, I’ll take bottom-shelf Korine over just about anything else currently playing in theaters.
The pleasure of Korine’s films is in their free-form narrative style, but once we’re on the island, Mister Lonely gets stuck and begins to feel repetitive.
Tough, lean and spare, The Fall of the Roman Empire was an epic swords and sandals picture coming fast on the heels of Ben-Hur and Cleopatra.