Fruitvale Station

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 24, 2013
First-time feature writer-director Ryan Coogler gets key production support from Oscar winners Octavia Spencer and Forest Whitaker to chart the final moments of a young man (Michael B. Jordan) on   

Stuck In Love

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 24, 2013
Dramedies have overtaken the indie summer season. Newbie writer-director Josh Boone steps up with Stuck in Love, which examines the life of a successful writer (Greg Kinnear), his ex-wife and thei  

The To Do List

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 24, 2013
Halfway to becoming another 40-Year-Old Virgin, high school valedictorian Brandy (Aubrey Plaza) channels her intellectual skills and aptitude into solving her own virginity dilemma. Over the cours  

The Wolverine

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 24, 2013
Wolverine (Hugh Jackman) has been the focal point of the X-Men saga, not simply the face of the franchise on film, but also its heart and soul. After a lackluster solo attempt to tell his backstor  

Safety Last!

(Criterion Collection) 1923, Not Rated

0 Comments · Thursday, July 18, 2013
There was a time when Harold Lloyd was as famous as Charlie Chaplin and Buster Keaton. Yet it’s not really a surprise that Lloyd’s profile as a comedic master has receded in recent decades.  

Black Rock

(Lionsgate) 2012, Rated R

0 Comments · Thursday, July 18, 2013
Aselton’s latest, Black Rock, raises the stakes yet again. Written by Aselton’s real-life husband Mark Duplass, the narrative opens as three young ladies — Sarah (Kate Bosworth), Abby (Aselton) and Lou (Lake Bell) — embark on a camping trip on a small deserted island off the coast of Maine.   

Seeking Direction From ‘The Way, Way Back’

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
The Way, Way Back starts right off with that signature scene from the trailers. Duncan (Liam James), a slightly awkward 14-year-old, sits in the back of an old station wagon that belongs to Trent (Steve Carell), the new boyfriend of his mother Pam (Toni Collette).  

Ato Essandoh Talks 'Copper,' Death Hoax and TV Obsessions

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
Fresh off of wrapping Copper in Toronto, Essandoh recently chatted with CityBeat about playing his groundbreaking character on the show, his brush with an Internet death rumor and some of his own television obsessions.

The Conjuring

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
We’re never safe from the paranormal, not even in the heart and heat of the summer. Scaremeister James Wan (helmer of a couple of the Saw movies and the emerging Insidious saga) presents the sto  

Girl Most Likely

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
Seemingly more than ready to usurp Tina Fey’s role as the recent Saturday Night Live alumnus most likely to succeed, Kristen Wiig continues to straddle the comedic divide, skillfully mixing and   

Red 2

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
The crafty old retired black ops agent Frank Moses (Bruce Willis) is back in action, in pursuit of a portable nuclear weapon that could obviously land in the wrong hands. With his civilian girlfri  


0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
Ripped from the pages and screens of Men in Black comes this tale about a secret agency of deceased lawmen committed to protecting humanity from the dead. The presence of director Robert Schwent  

Only God Forgives

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
Nicolas Winding Refn follows up the much-celebrated noir-soaked actioner Drive with Only God Forgives, another deep descent into the hyper-stylized world of violence and machismo. Once again partn  


0 Comments · Wednesday, July 17, 2013
It looks like animated kids movies are taking a page from the world of comic books. What happens when a freak accident transforms a lowly garden snail nicknamed Turbo (voiced by Ryan Reynolds) int  

Playing the Name Game

0 Comments · Wednesday, July 10, 2013
Director Lee Daniels (Precious) finds himself in a most curious position less than two months from the release of his new film, a historic drama detailing the life of Eugene Allen (here known as Cecil Gaines and played by Academy Award winner Forest Whitaker), a quiet Everyman who served eight presidents during his time as a butler in the White House