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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


Review: Escape From Planet Earth

On the distant planet Baab, in this animated feature, lives a family of aliens who must learn to cherish one another.
By: JORDAN RIEFE  |  February 14, 2013


Review: Beautiful Creatures

Mis spelled
Throughout his adaptation of Kami Garcia and Margaret Stohl's YA novel, Richard Lagravenese drops the names of books that would have provided a more rewarding way of spending a couple of hours than watching this movie.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  February 11, 2013


Review: 56 Up

Upwardly immobile
56 Up  is still moving and philosophic, though not as exciting as earlier episodes, which had more drama.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  February 05, 2013


Review: Bullet To The Head

Veteran director Walter Hill's return to the screen looks, sounds, and feels like an '80s action movie beefed-up for modern audiences with heaping helpings of messy blood squibs.
By: MONICA CASTILLO  |  February 05, 2013


Review: Side Effects

Placebo effect
Ironically, the filmmaker who started his career with sex, lies, and videotape , a film boosting female sexuality and empowerment, now ends it with a so-so thriller that resorts to the same old misogyny.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  February 08, 2013


Review: Oscar Nominated Shorts: Documentary

Brief encounters
For this year's program of Oscar-nominated documentary shorts, it's best to bring tissues. Things can get emotional.
By: BETSY SHERMAN  |  January 30, 2013


Review: Hansel & Gretel: Witch Hunters

From the occult-infested mind of Dead Snow director Tommy Wirkola comes another craptastic orgy of gore — one that's way better than it has any right to be.
By: SHAULA CLARK  |  January 30, 2013


Review: Movie 43

Don't subject yourself to this crap, which is credited to nine writers and 12 directors, among them Farrelly, Steven Brill (the auteur behind Adam Sandler's Little Nicky ), Steve Carr ( Paul Blart: Mall Cop ), and (sigh) Brett Ratner.
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  January 30, 2013


Review: Parker

I didn't think any action hero could sustain as much damage as Arnold Schwarzenegger did in The Last Stand , but Jason Statham as the title thief in this adaptation of the Richard Stark (a/k/a Donald E. Westlake) novel Flashfire might have him beat.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  January 30, 2013


Review: Stand Up Guys

Has Al Pacino ever looked so small?
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  January 30, 2013


Review: The Oscar Nominated Short Films: Live Action and Animated

Highlights of the live-action shorts include the beautifully direct performances by Somali refugees in "Asad," a contemporary story (with folkloric undertones) of a boy who wants to be a pirate; the del Toro–esque fantasy setting of "Death of a Shadow"; the blend of dark comedy and gritty drama in the New York story of a little girl and her black-sheep uncle, "Curfew"; and the warmth of memory giving way to cold reality for an elderly man in "Henry."
By: BETSY SHERMAN  |  January 30, 2013


Review: Hors Satan

God works in strange ways, especially when Bruno Dumont directs him. Or is that the devil?
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  January 30, 2013


Review: Warm Bodies

Reheated bodies
A zombie named R (Nicholas Hoult, who rarely has dialogue, speaking through voiceover for most of the film) eats the brains of dutiful young Perry (Dave Franco) and then creates a hostage situation cum romance with Julie (Teresa Palmer), the girl that Perry left behind.
By: JAKE MULLIGAN  |  February 01, 2013


Review: Mama

This creepy Guillermo Del Toro-produced horror flick (his hallmarks are all around the smudgy edges) demonstrates convincingly that step-parenting is a real bitch.
By: ALEXANDRA CAVALLO  |  January 22, 2013


Review: A Liar's Autobiography

Graham Cracked
The discovery of tapes of Graham Chapman reading from his 1980 A Liar’s Autobiography has made it possible for the expired Monty Python member to star, posthumously, in his own biopic.
By: BETSY SHERMAN  |  January 25, 2013


Review: Broken City

Jeffrey Wright distinguishes himself in the star-heavy cast as the morally ambiguous police commissioner; for his reward he gets the best line in the film.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  January 22, 2013


Review: Quartet

Very veteran British actors nibble on the scenery in this pleasant, harmless adaptation of Ronald Harwood's 1999 middlebrow play set in a retirement home for ex-opera performers.
By: GERALD PEARY  |  January 24, 2013


Review: The Last Stand

Rather than scapegoat Hollywood for causing gun violence, the NRA should encourage films like this lighthearted bloodbath.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  January 22, 2013


Review: Amour

Amour is less
The master of bleakness, depravity, and bitter irony Michael Haneke has at last made an unabashedly romantic love story, and his most upbeat movie to date.
By: PETER KEOUGH  |  February 12, 2013


Review: Sundance Shorts (2012)

The Sundance mission
As Robert Redford's Sundance Institute turns 35, these 10 short films make good on its mission to "champion the risk-takers and pioneers whose stories reflect and shape our world."
By: BRETT MICHEL  |  January 15, 2013

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