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Review: Life of Pi

Pi Patel promises a story that will make you believe in God.
By: JAKE MULLIGAN  |  November 23, 2012


Funny business: Funny Ha Ha, Ten Years Later

A lot has happened to Boston-born, Harvard-educated filmmaker Andrew Bujalski in the decade since he filmed his breakthrough debut, the acclaimed indie feature, Funny Ha Ha (2002).
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  November 16, 2012


Review: Possession

A Cold War of body and soul is waged in this 1981 English-language horror film by Polish director Andrej Zulawski, set in a nearly deserted Berlin.
By: BETSY SHERMAN  |  November 12, 2012


Review: Chasing Ice

National Geographic photographer James Balog, acclaimed for his work on vanishing animal species, goes for even mightier concerns in this valiant documentary: to provide irrefutable visual evidence of the magnitude of man-made global warming.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  November 12, 2012


Review: Silver Linings Playbook

Russell rewrites the Playbook
According to some movies, being mentally ill is a great way to find love. Recent examples range from the rom-com Kind of a Funny Story to the rom-thriller The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo. They may trivialize the subject, but who wants to watch two hours of someone paralyzed by psychic agony?
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 15, 2012


Review: Anna Karenina

High infidelity
Judging from Joe Wright's adaptation, Tolstoy's big book would have made a pretty good opera, or maybe a movie musical.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 15, 2012


Review: Ichiro Kataoka, Benshi

Sounds of silents  
During their 2004 centennial celebration of Yasujiro Ozu, the Harvard Film Archive hosted Midori Sawato, one of a handful of silent-film narrators, or benshi, still active in Japan.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  November 12, 2012


Review: Brooklyn Castle

Katie Dellamaggiore's sweet, winning documentary spends one year with the chess team at Intermediate School 318, an inner-city junior high in Brooklyn, where despite a 70 percent poverty rate, the kids, grades 6-9, routinely win national championships.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  November 12, 2012


Review: Gregory Crewdson: Brief Encounters

Photographer Gregory Crewdson makes pictures that do everything a movie does except move.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 12, 2012


Review: Photographic Memory

Near the conclusion of Ross McElwee's 1993 film, Time Indefinite , we witnessed the birth of his son, Adrian.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  November 12, 2012


Review: Tales of the Night

In an abandoned cinema, an old technician assists a young couple in acting out stories spanning cultures and centuries: from medieval Europe, across the African plains, to Tibet, through an Aztec kingdom, and even a Caribbean-flavored Land of the Dead.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  November 08, 2012


Review: This Must Be the Place

Did the business-savvy Weinstein Brothers plan this project as a tax write-off? How else to explain the greenlighting of this soggy, monumentally morose excuse for a movie?
By: GERALD PEARY  |  November 08, 2012


Review: The Man With the Iron Fists

RZA's debut feature isn't just a kung-fu film, it's an abstract collection of everything he loves about the genre, from flat-voice acting to gruesome decapitations.
By: JAKE MULLIGAN  |  November 08, 2012


Review: Skyfall

Blond on Bond
By the end of its perhaps overlong 145 minutes Skyfall has earned the franchise the right to yet another sequel, if not another 50 years.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 09, 2012


DVD review: Old Lang signs

The three early films in this outstanding Kino DVD show the origins of Lang's genius.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 08, 2012


Review: Lincoln

Lincoln logged
Shot in sepia tints, with detailed period sets and ornate facial hair, the tableaux vivants that constitute Steven Spielberg's wry hagiography resemble Mathew Brady daguerreotypes, and are about as lively.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 08, 2012


Review: Holy Motors

Dream machine
Rivaling The Master in the weirdness of its opening scene, Leos Carax's first film since Pola X (1999) begins with a long take of an audience staring out at the audience watching the movie.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 02, 2012


Review: Chasing Mavericks

Directed by Curtis Hanson and Michael Apted, who took over after the former suffered complications from heart surgery, Chasing Mavericks is fair family fare.
By: ANN LEWINSON  |  October 31, 2012


Review: Flight

If Whip Whitaker (Denzel Washington) could land a doomed plane and save the lives of almost all the passengers while in the midst of a coke- and booze-fueled bender, imagine how well he'd do if he was sober.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 01, 2012


Review: Fun Size

Nickelodeon star Victoria Justice ventures onto the big screen in this hokey Halloween misadventure.
By: TOM MEEK  |  October 31, 2012


Review: A Late Quartet

Unless Ken Russell is directing, films about musicians seldom are as exciting as the music they make.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  November 01, 2012

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