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Review: A Place At The Table

Directors Kristi Jacobson and Lori Silverbush cover a lot of ground in their heartbreaking documentary examining the hunger experienced by nearly 50 million Americans, but at less than 90 minutes, it feels a bit overstuffed.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  February 27, 2013


Review: Dark Skies

"Two possibilities exist: either we are alone in the universe or we are not. Both are equally terrifying."
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  February 26, 2013


Review: Let My People Go!

First-time French director Mikael Buch makes it easy to categorize his characters in this sometimes funny, often strident farce.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  February 26, 2013


Review: Phantom

Simultaneously bizarre and banal, director Todd Robinson's military procedural seems designed to please no one.
By: JAKE MULLIGAN  |  February 27, 2013


Review: Snitch

Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson idles through this Ric Roman Waugh–directed action thriller as John Matthews, a construction company owner who infiltrates a cartel to persuade the DEA to set free his wrongly imprisoned son.
By: SCOTT SUGARMAN  |  February 27, 2013


Review: The Gatekeepers

Great cinema journalism, The Gatekeepers was the National Society of Film Critics' winner for Best Documentary of 2012.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  February 26, 2013


Review: The Little Fugitive (1953)

It's the 60th anniversary of this pioneering American independent feature, which greatly influenced both cinema vérité documentarians and the French New Wave.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  February 27, 2013


Review: The Sweeney

No single subgenre is as tired as "loose-cannon cop breaks the rules to bring down a band of ruthless criminals."
By: JAKE MULLIGAN  |  February 27, 2013


Review: Habibi

As seen in Susan Youssef's wrenching Habibi , it's not easy being a poet in Palestine.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  February 26, 2013


Review: Stoker

Revenge play
Park Chan-wook takes his time terrifying an audience.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  March 01, 2013


Review: Sansho the Bailiff + The Ballad of Narayama

Japanese masters
When Japan's Kenji Mizoguchi died in 1956 at the age of 58, fellow filmmaker Akira Kurosawa remarked that "in the death of Mizoguchi, Japanese film lost its truest creator."  
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  February 20, 2013


Review: Call Me Kuchu

Survival skills
David France's powerful How To Survive a Plague, recording the battle to obtain treatment in the early days of the AIDS crisis, has deservedly been nominated for a Best Documentary Oscar.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  February 20, 2013


Review: How To Re-Establish A Vodka Empire

Daniel Edelstyn launched this film project after reading the spirited diary of his late grandmother, Maroussia Zorokovich, whose wealthy Jewish family split from Ukraine as the Bolsheviks were taking control.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  February 20, 2013


Review: John Dies At The End

The conspiracy-laden plot, told with fetishistic devotion in numerous expository conversations — including one with the dog — becomes so convoluted that it morphs into sci-fi satire.
By: JAKE MULLIGAN  |  February 20, 2013


Review: Identity Thief

Seth Gordon directs this funny, though formulaic, mismatched-duo comedy in which Jason Bateman's straight-laced family man must nab Melissa McCarthy, the identity thief who has ruined his credit, and haul her from Florida to Denver for prosecution.
By: BETSY SHERMAN  |  February 20, 2013


Review: Tabu

F.W. Murnau's indelible Tabu (1931), a last gasp of the silent era about young lovers cast out of their Polynesian paradise, gets a postcolonial gloss in Portuguese filmmaker (and former film critic) Miguel Gomes's similarly two-part meta-movie.
By: ANN LEWINSON  |  February 13, 2013


Review: Happy People: A Year In The Taiga

What Robert Flaherty did with title cards in his silent Nanook of the North , Werner Herzog manages with declamatory voiceover in Happy People : romanticization of the austere, self-reliant lives of hunters and trappers in the icebound north.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  February 12, 2013


Review: Safe Haven

Somewhere along the way Nicholas Sparks went from being just a bestselling author of preachy schmaltz to a full-on franchise (he produces the movies of his books).
By: TOM MEEK  |  February 14, 2013


Review: The Last Reef 3D: Cities Beneath The Sea

The Last Reef , like Cameron's environmental epic, is the vehicle for a message, a call for cutting carbon emissions that are destroying the Earth's coral reefs — home to wondrous life forms, including crocodile fish, giant sea worms, and Finding Nemo –fan favorite, the clown fish — as the seas become more acidic.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  February 13, 2013


Review: White Zombie

Working stiffs
This Kino Classics release is worth it if only for historical purposes, since it demonstrates that from the start zombie films embodied the Marxist paradigm of capitalism (Lugosi) versus labor (zombies).
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  February 12, 2013


Review: A Good Day To Die Hard

A Good Day To Die Hard is a movie for people who like blowin' stuff up, evidently a favorite pastime of director John Moore, whose action scenes make about as much sense as his script, which was likely written on a cocktail napkin.
By: JORDAN RIEFE  |  February 15, 2013

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