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JiroDreams ofSushi

Review: Jiro Dreams of Sushi

A quest to sushi chefdom
Eighty-five-year-old Jiro, with his unchanging expression and bald pate, resembles a wizened turtle. Leaving home at age 9 and forced to fend for himself, he would become the world's greatest sushi chef.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  April 04, 2012

WrathOfTheTitans film

Review: The Wrath of the Titans

Sword & sandal frenzy
The folks who gave us the bombastic 3D remake of Clash of the Titans unleash Jonathan Liebesman's Wrath , and it's sensational — if you like being stuffed into a trash can and rolled down a hill.
By: BETSY SHERMAN  |  April 10, 2012

film review MirrorMirror

Review: Mirror Mirror

The least magical adaptation of a fairy tale ever made
Had Tarsem Singh given his dwarves names that described his film they might be: Ugly, Creepy, Murky, Listless, Pathological, Sadistic, and Inane.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  April 03, 2012


Review: Boy

Huck Finn in New Zealand
On the picturesque coast of New Zealand in 1984, the 11-year-old Maori kid of the title (James Rolleston) lives the life of Huck Finn, though with more responsibilities.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 29, 2012


Review: The Deep Blue Sea

A bad dream trapped in amber
Like a bad dream trapped in amber, Terence Davies's studied film adaptation of Terence Rattigan's famous 1952 play is both spectrally beautiful and frozen in self-regard.
By: MICHAEL ATKINSON  |  March 29, 2012


Review: The Kid with a Bike

Warmth in juvenile delinquency
This Grand Prix winner at Cannes 2011 is among the best films by Belgium's Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  April 03, 2012


Review: Intruders

Scary on the inside
Some of the intruders in Juan Carlos Fresnadillo's dense, dark, but not very scary thriller come not from outside but from within.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 29, 2012


Review: The Raid: Redemption

Cop thriller done right
Everything that American directors do wrong in action movies, Gareth Huw Evans does right in this cop thriller.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  April 03, 2012


Review: Footnote

One-sided rivalry
As one-sided rivalries go, Eliezer Shkolnik (Shlomo Bar Aba) has it bad.
By: ANN LEWINSON  |  March 20, 2012

film KarskiReport

Review: The Karski Report

Elaborations on Claude Lanzmann's Holocaust account
After nine and a half hours of Shoah , what remains to be said? Everything and nothing, but some testimonials in Claude Lanzmann's Holocaust account begged for elaboration, among them a segment in which Polish underground hero Jan Karski described his debriefings in 1943 with President Roosevelt and others.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 21, 2012

film Delicacy

Review: Delicacy

David and Stéphane Foenkinos's screwball comedy
For the first 20 minutes of David and Stéphane Foenkinos's screwball comedy, Nathalie (Audrey Tautou) and her beau enjoy a relationship as bland and bubbly as Tautou herself.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 20, 2012

film FreeMen

Review: Free Men

Solidarity and mistrust in war-time Paris
In a little known footnote to the Holocaust, the head of the Paris mosque, Si Kaddour Ben Ghabrit, helped many Jews escape the Nazis.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 22, 2012


Review: The Ballad of Genesis and Lady Jaye

Marie Losier's first feature
An awkwardly hybridized love story and concert doc, Marie Losier's first feature gives us not one but two narratives on industrial music daemon Genesis P-Orridge.
By: MILES HOWARD  |  March 20, 2012

movie TheHungerGames

Review: The Hunger Games

Jennifer Lawrence is the big winner here
More powerful than fear in subduing a society, says President Snow (Donald Sutherland) in this overstuffed adaptation of the first book in Suzanne Collins's trilogy, is hope.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 26, 2012

Thousand Words

Review: A Thousand Words

The latest opus from auteur Brian Robbins
"What happens when all the leaves fall off?" celebrity guru Dr. Sinja (Cliff Curtis) asks Jack McCall (Eddie Murphy) after a Bodhi tree has magically sprouted in Jack's backyard.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  March 14, 2012

film undefeated

Review: Undefeated

Reflections on race and opportunity
Dan Lindsay and T. J. Martin's Oscar-winning documentary about an underequipped high-school football team competing against big-time programs across Tennessee offers a potent contemplation on race and opportunity.
By: TOM MEEK  |  March 15, 2012

Who Lives At Home

Review: Jeff, Who Lives at Home

Skillful contrivance
The title slacker (Jason Segel) in the Duplass Brothers' meditation on fate and fatuity is obsessed with M. Night Shyamalan's Signs , and the filmmakers' gentle irony about his bad taste exemplifies their empathy and tonal skill.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 15, 2012

21 jumpstreet

Review: 21 Jump Street

More than just a rehash
Everyone bemoans the endless sequels and remakes, but occasionally a treasure like Phil Lord and Chris Miller's 21 Jump Street comes along that redeems the rehashing.
By: MONICA CASTILLO  |  March 15, 2012

Being Jewish In France

Review: Being Jewish in France

Yves Jeuland's documentary
"A love affair gone sour," is how one of the writers quoted in director Yves Jeuland's documentary describes the Vichy collusion with the Nazis, which ended with thousands of French Jews rounded up by Gendarmes and shipped to death camps.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 14, 2012

Casa  de mi padre

Review: Casa de Mi Padre

Matt Piedmont's spoof of Mexican cinema
Will Ferrell is the macho ranchero with a heart of gold in Matt Piedmont's parody.
By: MONICA CASTILLO  |  March 15, 2012


Review: Life Without Principle

Johnnie To's latest film
Johnnie To's latest opens as Chinese police arrive at a crime scene, portending his usual slice of bloody action.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  March 13, 2012

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