Paul Thomas Anderson talks 70mm, Joaquin Phoenix and researching Scientology for his sixth and most anticipated film.
Brad Ball was in charge of selling The Iron Giant. Couldn't. Then the Iron Giant squished him and sent him to Dallas' Moroch ad agency. The best movie of the summer of 1999 was The Iron Giant, which about 328 people saw in theaters. It has rightfully accured a reputation as a beloved kids' film at t ... More >>
Pulse rips its story line from better Japanese horror movies.
Pulse rips its story line from better Japanese horror movies
The Bride's back for blood, this time without the mess
Bad Santa is crude and rude and the jolliest Christmas movie ever
Plus: From Funland to La-La Land
From Kelly to critics: I ain't going nowhere, darn it
Come November, you might discover JFK's real (fake) Assassin
Audiences love Jerry Bruckheimer. Critics don't. Like he cares.
Billy Bob has a simple plan: to sing about life and lovin' his wife
Tim Blake Nelson's new Othello seems to be a man out of time
Baz Luhrmann makes movies--and audiences--in his own image
Why the best teen movie of the year, based on a beloved novel, won't be in theaters
With his own movie in tow, Dallas' indie-film guru goes to Robert Redford's festival, falls in love with the First-Timer, and embraces the hype
Robert Altman wants your attention, if not your affection
Sandman author Neil Gaiman finds magic in the damnedest place
John Frankenheimer could have disappeared, but he refused to go away
What will 1999 be remembered for -- Malkovich's head or Cartman's ass?
Austen adaptation gets it on, but Mansfield Park just gets to second base
Princess Mononoke is beautiful, but is she worth the wait?
Joking around, or not, with Limey director Steven Soderbergh
Sure, Mighty Peking Man stinks, but that's half the fun
The wonderful worlds that Walt built are rendered at the Modern in Fort Worth
Kirk Wong's new film is both deeply funny and unmistakably dark
The USA Film Festival resembles the highest grossing movie ever. It's been leaking like Titanic for a while, but the 28th Annual schedule suggests it may be going down fast.
Alan Rudolph rises from the ashes in a suave, smoky Afterglow
Scream 2 is as good a follow-up as one can imagine, given the difficulties of sequels
Mrs. Brown's dig into English history turns up a calcified fossil
The USA Film Festival offers an unapologetic orgy of movie delights
The Daytrippers loosens the family ties that bind
First Strike packs a stronger punch than most recent Chan films
Basquiat paints a stark portrait of the artist as a young misfit
Manny and Lo plays hopscotch over female adolescence
Trainspotting delivers a riotous, disturbing portrait of heroin addiction
Olivier Martinez is an ornament in a lushly decorated Horseman on the Roof
The fanciful Italian import, Star Maker, abounds with hope and sadness
Georgia is a character study that refuses to charm
Jack Nicholson teeters on the edge in The Crossing Guard
Woody Allen's Mighty Aphrodite is sentimental, hopeful, and funny as hell
Luis Bunuel's Belle De Jour is more perverse--and touching--than most current films could dream of being
In the harsh world of Picture Bride, you don't find bliss--you make it
An artificial performance mars vigorous political debate in Strawberry and Chocolate
Robert Altman's surprisingly leaden look at the fashion industry is all dressed up with nowhere to go
Clerks turns dysfunctional lives into 80 minutes of tedium