The modestly amusing spinoff, assessed by its target demographic
In movies, whites protect all of humanity; blacks usually protect their neighborhoods.
Would it have been better if they hadn't split it in two? Probably. But it's still awfully good.
The late director excelled when bringing books and plays to screen with humanity and strong performances.
Movies like The Hunger Games imagine society's present problems getting worse—except for sexism and racism, which magically disappear in the future.
A pop quiz on the diva's crucial place in film history, from Garland to Gugu
My favorite film as a kid was little-known, not-Disney, and not great. I'm fine with that.
The promo material for the new Peanuts 3-D film promises empty cheer, the opposite of what made Charles Schulz's strip so wonderful.
The director of the acclaimed new film about the sensational John du Pont story says time allowed him to understand its characters.
A story about looking for a new world is more exciting than a movie about saving an ailing one.
It's a question that requires a lot of context to answer.
In a year without Pixar, the Disney hit just needs to knock down The Lego Movie to win Best Animated Feature.
Eddie Redmayne's been getting major Oscar attention for playing Stephen Hawking, but the movie containing his performance is about a marriage, not a lone genius.
Beyond the Lights could be better, but its does reveal a star destined for bigger things.
Director Bennett Miller's latest—starring Channing Tatum, Steve Carell, and Mark Ruffalo—is expertly crafted but emotionally remote.
The stark difference in attitudes toward the Disney film in 1989 versus today serves as a reminder of how the concept of the Strong Female Lead is always changing.
Where does it place within the realm of space-travel films? Or Christopher Nolan films, for that matter?
Hans Zimmer's score drowns out dialogue and has already broken an Imax theater, but there's thematic significance in all that noise.
The announcement of Toy Story 4 is the latest sign that the studio has come down with a bad case of sequel-itis.
The paintings of seven-year-old Aelita Andre have sold for tens of thousands of dollars, raising the question of what separates true, precocious genius from mere youthful creativity with hype.