Smallfoot is ballsy for pushing young viewers to question culturally coded notions of good and evil.
Coppola’s luscious and formidable debut feature gets a deserved star treatment from the Criterion Collection.
The film is fascinated and captivated by the kind of man who’d want to put on a bat costume and save people.
Nearly everything in Taylor Hackford’s tin-eared comedy is as ersatz as the Robert De Niro character’s rage is real.
Todd Solondz fails to configure the hand-offs of the dachshund in a narratively inventive manner.
The images gorgeously embody both the fear and the beauty of James’s exploratory experiments with socialization.
It has become the Energizer Bunny of cable TV sitcoms, a hyperactive, enduring burst of awkward hilarity and imprudently.
The film remains a stunning collective of method acting and 1970s social critique.
Dreck of the shrillest order, When in Romes drops on DVD with a transfer that looks as if it was literally pissed on.
That each of the principal characters has been fully drawn over the course of the show’s run gives context to even the most absurd story.