And punches and kills in a spy thriller.
Pedro Almodvar twists horror-movie tropes.
We already reminded you once, but what the heck, let's do it again: Sunday is Mother's Day. Remember it. Write it in permanent ink on your hand. Don't spend the next year in the doghouse with mom, because, really, moms rock. Now, onto some actual rock. As always, let's lead with the show's we'v ... More >>
LCC shows its final Almodóvar
Maybe it's time for this blade to stop swinging
A killer cat steals a wonderful movie from a kindly ogre
In Once Upon a Time in Mexico, the outlaw Johnny Depp saves the day
Mondays in the Sun takes a whimsical look at unemployment on the coast of Spain
It's the Spy Kids in 3-D, but where are Mom and Dad?
Julie Taymor and Salma Hayek paint a spectacular portrait of Frida Kahlo
Ecks vs. Sever suffers from XXX disease
You better, you Bettany as a harrowing, mod Gangster
Robert Rodriguez follows his most personal film with his most impersonal
It's hard to fall in love with America's Sweethearts
The gorgeous excess of Spy Kids sets the right tone for its surreal fantasy
The Price of Glory comes with a great cost: obviousness
Play It to the Bone prances, staggers, then goes down for the count
Crazy in Alabama is two movies in one, and both are knockoffs
Hollywood mainstream in the slipstream: hits, misses, remakes, and blasts from the past
Hopkins and Banderas don't bring much to this lame Zorro retread
Star Maps hustles its cheap wares
Madonna's Evita is better fashion than fascism
Drive-In Movie Critic of Grapevine, TX
Documentary Arts preserves the lost music of the Hmong
How obscure Texas actor Matthew McConaughey won the lead in Grisham's next big Hollywood thriller, A Time to Kill
Desperado is a shallow but thrilling ride
With 1,000 times the budget for his sequel, Robert Rodriguez comes out with guns a-blazin'
An artificial performance mars vigorous political debate in Strawberry and Chocolate
In the charming romantic comedy Miami Rhapsody, just about everything goes right
Interview with the Vampire and Mary Shelley's Frankenstein try to invigorate the horror genre