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Do the write thing

The redemption of fictional reality in Atonement
Writers grow tiresome when they (a) write about writers, (b) write about writing, or (c) write about the difference between “fiction” and “reality.”
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  December 05, 2007


Great World of Sound

Sleek, funny, sad
Failed ambitions and general fecklessness characterize Martin.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 28, 2007


Times and Winds

The spirit of childhood in Edenic Turkey
The coast of Turkey looks downright Edenic in Reha Erdem’s meditative and visually exquisite pastoral.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 28, 2007



Children at war
Like countless reality TV shows and other current-day documentaries, this film from Sean Fine and Andrea Nix is organized conveniently, and conventionally, around a contest.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  November 28, 2007


Bride and prejudice

Margot  has snob appeal
Noah Baumbach’s The Squid and the Whale marked him as the reigning bard of disaffected 16-year-olds from privileged, culturally elite, miserably broken families.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 20, 2007


The unnamable

Todd Haynes’s not-Dylan movie
If Bob Dylan were a real movie director, I’m Not There is probably the movie he’d make about his own life
By: JON GARELICK  |  November 20, 2007


This Christmas

Hallmark cribbing
Christmas movies have always meant boring white people going home to settle lifelong resentments and eat ham.
By: CHRIS BRAIOTTA  |  November 20, 2007


The Mist

Ridiculously alright
Frank Darabont’s adaptation of the Stephen King novella spawns a horror beyond human comprehension. Yes, I’m talking about another performance by Marcia Gaye Harden.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 20, 2007



Not quite the Bourne franchise
Timothy Olyphant, long a garnish in films like Go and Live Free or Die Hard , takes centerstage in this video-game-to-big-screen-actioneer.
By: TOM MEEK  |  November 20, 2007



Better than generic holiday fare
Wicked (cartoon) witch sends adorable fairy-tale princess down a rabbit hole and she’s deposited, suddenly human, in present-day Times Square.
By: BROOKE HOLGERSON  |  November 20, 2007



Full-blown FX
As Beowulf (mostly in voice), the reliable and paunchy Ray Winstone develops a digitally chiseled physique.
By: TOM MEEK  |  November 20, 2007


Profit Motive and the Whispering Wind

A meditation on 400 years
Lengthy, beautifully composed shots of gravestones and historical monuments encourage us to mourn fallen heroes as well as to recognize our own vulnerability to larger forces.
By: ROB NELSON  |  November 20, 2007


August Rush

An antidote to intelligence and insight
Kirsten Sheridan’s movie is about Music: how Music connects all of us, how Music is everywhere, how all Music is uplifting, dammit, no matter what.
By: RICHARD BECK  |  November 20, 2007


Ellsworth Kelly: Fragments

Changing the way we see
The shapes and lines of Kelly’s big, bright, flat-color abstractions are, it turns out, taken from life.
By: JON GARELICK  |  November 20, 2007


Love in the Time of Cholera

Film in the Time of Oprah
Granted, this is hardly the first Hollywood film to feature Latinos practicing ESL in their own land, but with lines like “Her smell is in my noh-streels,” it’s among the dumbest.
By: ROB NELSON  |  November 14, 2007


Mr. Magorium’s Wonder Emporium

Meet Super Creep
This one’s a lot to sit through.
By: MARK BAZER  |  November 14, 2007



A sex-gore flop
Bentley and Nichols do wonders with a property otherwise as appealing as an empty parking garage on Christmas Eve.
By: TOM MEEK  |  November 14, 2007



The camera war
The Iraq War movies are starting to resemble the war itself: miscalculated, mishandled, unpopular, and with no end in sight. Scialfa
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 14, 2007


Blade Runner: The Final Cut

A cohesive revision from Ridley Scott
Neither the dick nor the dancer is entirely “human,” but that’s the clever conceit of Ridley Scott’s dystopian vision of 2019 Los Angeles.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  November 14, 2007


The Life of Reilly

Flamboyant revelations
Equally at ease reciting a soliloquy from Hamlet as he is imitating Meryl Streep, Reilly flips off those who dismiss him or, worse, think he’s dead.
By: ALICIA POTTER  |  November 14, 2007


The wasted land

Richard Kelly goes for broke in Southland Tales
Richard Kelly’s wildly ambitious and widely loathed Southland Tales now seems among the most believable works of film futurism ever made in this country.
By: ROB NELSON  |  November 16, 2007

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