The dull sexual document of our age becomes a lot more interesting once Beyoncé's involved.
The Dawn of the Planet of the Apes actor deserves acclaim, but motion-capture technology's great power lies in anonymity.
The entertainment industry loves disabled characters—but not disabled actors.
Richard Linklater's latest experiment has more to say about parenthood than about its titular subject.
Even through her shtick, the late actress radiated vulnerability and charm.
Smartphone-enabled tech has been getting a bad rap at the movies, but this summer's Earth to Echo features heroes who use its powers for good.
The evocative, performance-capture apes of Andy Serkis and co. make this one of summer's most satisfying movies.
Some Chinese advertisers are unhappy with how they were portrayed in the film.
His planned tribute to narrative art has been called a vanity project, but compared to his 20th-century museum-founding predecessors, he's a champion for the masses.
Before talkies, type mattered enormously to movies, though the typists rarely got their due. A film festival has spurred the resurrection of one of those antique letter faces.
Director John Carney attempts to recapture the magic of his 2007 charmer Once, with somewhat mixed results.
The global box office doesn't reward American humor these days.
Critics hate Transformers: Age of Extinction, but it's the work of someone who, like more and more filmmakers, has aligned artistic interests with commercial ones.
The film's popularity has coincided with public outcry over sexism in Japan, where unlike in America, Disney marketing played up the movie's empowerment message.
Michael Bay's latest installment is ridiculous, ill-humored, and—at nearly three hours—the most interminable yet.
Luke and Vader, Batman and Bane, The Bride and Bill: Done well, cinematic fights elevate their pulpy surroundings. What makes for a good one?
By enlisting relatively obscure directors and spinning off cult characters, the studio is taking a Marvel-style approach to the galaxy far, far away.
Despite a few fun moments, this mess of a Broadway adaptation didn't need to exist.
The Rover and forthcoming throwbacks to the John Wayne era may not dominate the box office, but they speak to American anxieties in a distinctly modern way.
The cosmic language in The Fault in Our Stars is a form of teen faith in the grandiosity of life.