The film curiously avoids exploring the complexities of introducing the Beatles’s music into a radically different milieu.
The outcome of Paul III’s kidnapping is known to history, and Trust struggles to mine the saga for new insights.
T2 seeks to recreate its forbear’s blend of grime, bliss, rebellion, and cynicism in a more globalized Scotland.
Compared to its predecessor, director Danny Boyle’s T2 Trainspotting is a relatively aimless and sedate experience.
Universal’s electric Blu-ray treatment for Steve Jobs could go mouse to mouse with any Hollywood studio disc from the past year.
Danny Boyle’s film can’t help but land in the same hagiographizing place as nearly every single other Great Man biopic churned out by the studio powers that be.
The show wants to both mock the no-bull crassness of political wheelers and dealers and cling to a moralistic view of government.
The best credit for a film playing at the Berlinale so far goes to The Midnight After’s “Based on the novel by PIZZA.”
The film draws out Danny Boyle’s less dazzling commercial side, not to mention his penchant for whirling excess.
Time has been exceedingly kind to Danny Boyle’s excellent breakthrough film and Lionsgate has done a great job preserving it on Blu-ray.
Dear AMPAS directors’ branch, we’re done now.
You know the drill: No guild is better at predicting the winner of the Best Picture Oscar than the Directors Guild of America.
Don’t expect 2001: The Next Generation
What would you do if a million Euro fell into your lap?