The Lobster has been surviving the big blockbuster summer on positive word of mouth alone. If you miss it in theaters, don’t fear: It’s the perfect movie to watch at home, where you can marvel at its absurdity and ponder its questions with someone you love.
Although there are discernible arcs and some level of growth for a few of the characters, ‘Youth’ is all so on-the-nose and force-fed that the whole affair comes off as decidedly manufactured and plastic.
It was in the freewheeling spirit of huckster Oscar Diggs that the exceptionally talented Drafthouse chefs created the ‘Oz the Great and Powerful’ Dinner Party as a way to celebrate.
Eric, Trevan and Trey return to talk about Oz the Great and Powerful, West of Memphis and Don’t Stop Believin: Everyman’s Journey. Is Sam Raimi’s first film in four years worth the wait? Is James Franco a worthy Oz? Does West of Memphis provide some needed closure or shed additional light on The West Memphis Three? Tune [...]
James Franco and Sam Raimi return to Oz for the first time in Oz the Great and Powerful, but is the trip worth it? The answer is a resounding, “kind of.”
It’s the dog days of summer as we talk about three movies that round out the summer movie season.
Two gritty docudramas make their way to Blu-ray and DVD, but each take a different approach to worthwhile bonus content. This review is of the new Rachel Weisz thriller ‘The Whistleblower,’ and Steven Soderbergh’s Oscar-winning ‘Traffic.’
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