John Turturro has a high old time chewing the scenery as an egomaniacal American actor who blows his lines and delights in trolling everyone around him.
The tunesmith and record producer's crowded, busy life and underappreciated 1960s musical legacy form the subject of this tribute.
A near-epic unspooling of grandiose allegory, deadpan satire, absurd magic realism, and depressive family drama, all co-existing in one movie.
The Brazilian drama takes on social class, shifting identities, and what happens when a newcomer knocks a family dynamic off balance.
Familiar works such as Garden State and even Donnie Darko come to mind as Little Sister rolls on, albeit with a looser, more determinedly madcap feel.
Gen X has officially arrived at movie middle age, with all the loss, regret, and reckoning that entails.
There’s no business like show business—with Kim Jong-il, and international intrigue, showbiz glamour, and a glimpse inside the deeply bonkers regime (and mind) of Dear Leader Kim.
Behind the film’s sweeping vistas lies the spirit of a micromanager, an entity that does not trust us with our own emotions and wants to steer us firmly where it thinks they should lie.
With unequaled access to the artist's work, this terminally tasteful and conflict-averse film vividly showcases the hellfire horrors of the art through powerful lenses that magnify every brushstroke.