Mike Birbiglia’s new film mines humor and realism from the work of a struggling improv troupe.
Chris Morris’s brutal satire aired its last and most controversial episode in 2001, but its skewering of the news media feels more relevant than ever.
The surprise announcement of a sequel to the horror classic lays bare how much has changed in moviemaking in the last 17 years.
The Marvel and Warner Bros. presentations at Comic-Con this year finally featured films with stars who look more like their audience.
Justin Lin’s rollicking action-adventure sequel is a paean to unity, teamwork, and the best qualities of humanity.
Netflix’s animated Hollywood satire is back for a third remarkable season.
The creator of the legendary sitcoms Happy Days and Laverne and Shirley, and director of Pretty Woman and Beaches, died Tuesday at the age of 81.
Released 20 years ago, the original Nintendo game was as much a bildungsroman as it was a monster-collecting challenge, and its newest incarnation captures that spirit.
The CBS Late Show host brought his Colbert Report persona back to satirize Donald Trump’s Republican National Convention.
Daniel Radcliffe and Paul Dano star in an energetic indie film about the relationship between a lonely man and a magical corpse.
Steven Spielberg’s adaptation of Roald Dahl’s book finds moments of CGI wonder in its two-hour run time, but little emotional power.
The new list of voters is more than twice the size of a typical class and is mostly made up of women and people of color.
The star Daily Show correspondent is moving on to make her own scripted comedy, and her gain is the show’s huge loss.
The Late Night host discusses the pleasures of satirizing the presumptive GOP nominee and the rise of topical humor on his show.
Three Atlantic staffers discuss “The Winds of Winter,” the tenth and final episode of the sixth season.
Roland Emmerich’s sequel to his monumental 1996 disaster movie is a lifeless, low-stakes embarrassment to the genre.
Bill Simmons kept things surprisingly cool in the first episode of his new HBO talk show.
The director Zack Snyder is making changes to his next superhero film after the overwhelmingly negative reaction to Batman v Superman.
The actor and director’s cynical accounting of the blockbuster that launched him to fame sheds surprising light on the Hollywood machine.
The zany film seems to exist only to unite Kevin Hart and Dwayne Johnson onscreen, but there are worse reasons to make a movie.