Tim Burton draws the strongly structured material together to produce a black comedy and still blacker tragedy surging with jugular urgency.
This is the definitive release of Tim Burton’s best movie since Ed Wood.
Tim Burton’s Sweeney Todd: The Demon Barber of Fleet Street gets a meaty DVD package fit for a cannibal.
With all the characters busily turning their lemons into lemonade, this film risks little and demands nothing from the viewer save tears of empathy.
True to their reputation for collapsing taboos, the Farrellys have reliably injected hitherto verboten crudity into the cinematic bloodstream.
Hilary Swank and Imelda Staunton butt heads outside the Oscar arena and she still kicks her ass.
John Malkovich practically spits glitter as he throws himself into a grating gay impersonation.
This latest entry in the apparently inexhaustible Miracle Teacher genre reliably hits all the expected marks.
John Boorman’s In My Country moves the heart in ways that Catch a Fire never approaches.