Adam Sandler's latest film shows just how low the actor presumes the lowest common denominator to be
The film can't decide if it's action or comedy, pulp drama or bromance
A list of the director duo's 15 films, from best to worst
The latest film from the fraternal duo is good, but not up to the directors' elevated standards
The actress has made a career playing sweet but brittle good girls. Can her new film change that?
Temperament and race have played a role in the president's evasion of angry-man antics
Hollywood's latest action-comedy is deeply disappointing
Director David Fincher proves he can keep audiences at the edge of their seats even with a movie about the Internet
The director offers his take on what caused the financial crisis in a film that's alternately watchable and laughable
The director takes on 1984's "Blood Simple"—with disappointing results
A critic slams the writer/director for being immature and formulaic, ignoring the strengths of his 2009 film
The actor's latest film is lovely in execution, if somewhat wanting in inspiration
This is a dull, humorless film—and it's the latest example of Hollywood's inability to make good B movies
The good news—and the bad news—about Christopher Nolan's latest film
James picked a city where he'll have to be a team player, but his hour-long announcement shows he's got a huge ego
M. Night Shyamalan's latest may be the dullest, most stagnant action film of this decade
The Tom Cruise-Cameron Diaz film starts out strong but falls apart by the end. What does this mean for the romantic-thriller-comedy subgenre?
For decades, television has been slowly strangling cinema attendance. 3-D, we're told, will save movie-going, at least for a few more years. But why think so small? It's time to take it to the next level--or rather, the next dimension. Chris Orr offers a modest proposal to fix the film industry.
Eleven years since the series' last installment, Buzz Lightyear, Woody, et al return as their owner heads off to college
The film production company is so successful because it keeps a staff of creative regulars who are committed to working on a film until it's (almost) perfect