The director of Iron Man offers a reasonably entertaining summer popcorn flick.
The boy wizard's last adventure is a self-important, grandiose disappointment.
The influence of Spielberg, who has blessed this project with his producer's credit, is all over every frame of this delightful movie.
The director has created a mesmerizing work centered on a deep wellspring of respect for the omnipotent.
The Hangover Part II is so desperate to bring back the wild times of its 2009 predecessor that it winds up being kind of sad — like watching a washed-up athlete who doesn’t realize the magic is gone.
To the Atlantic, it's that she didn't choose to be a liberal. Also read about Palin's statement that she does have the fire in the belly to run for president, at the Tatler.
We’re about to find out whether audiences truly want chick flicks to be more like Seth Rogen movies.
Why are we startled to learn the real truth about Gandhi and Malcolm X? Because journalists are remarkably adept at seeing only what they want to see when a liberal dreamboat comes floating along on a river of lies.
Other than that, how did you enjoy the War on Terror, Mrs. Lincoln?
The new film rethinks Groundhog Day as a thriller, posing the question: what if, instead of covering a lame news story, Bill Murray had to stop a terrorist strike?
"You will be unprepared," says the advertising tagline for Sucker Punch. That's true, unless you're prepared to be disappointed.
And you thought the only lesson Americans could learn from our cousins across the Atlantic was the need to cut back on government in the face of gigantic debts.
Unlike the old ABC TV series, this isn't so much a superhero movie as a goofy Austin Powers-ish postmodern critique of same.
Bjorn Lomborg, the self-described "skeptical environmentalist," is so likable and empowered by common sense in this new film that he could be the Ronald Reagan of climate science.
In trying to make a movie highly critical of entrepreneurs and their striving to realize a dream, Aaron Sorkin has inadvertently created a film that celebrates American business.
Huxley meets George Orwell's Newspeak Dictionary and Tom Wolfe's "starting from zero" — soon to be playing at your local arthouse cinema in a new film starring Keira Knightley and Charlotte Rampling.
It is easily the most complicated blockbuster Hollywood has ever released.
These days, chosen ones like the hero in Airbender seem to be intent on being repetitive, wasting lots of money, and taking themselves far too seriously.
The film's point of view seems more aligned with Prozac-popping adults than with mischievous children.
In November, the American people will issue their first report card on his performance.
Though presently a bit too obscure with its coverage, Libertas is a great idea, a promising blog, and something we need more of.
Yes, this movie is about as exciting as a UPS run.
The film is a big, brash, exciting, and brainy adventure, supercharged by its love for core American values.