Jon M. Chu’s adaptation of the best-selling novel is both a step forward for Hollywood and a throwback to the classic high-society comedy.
Josephine Decker’s new experimental work is centered on an exceptional performance from the total unknown Helena Howard.
Adding a “popular film” category and cutting technical awards to squeeze the ceremony into a three-hour time slot will only dilute the Academy’s brand.
The director’s newest film follows a policeman who successfully infiltrated the KKK in the 1970s, but the story it tells is also very much about the U.S. today.
The company announced a new, more restrictive plan for subscribers after its stock spiraled, but it has already left a lasting mark on theater chains.
Disney’s new take on the Winnie the Pooh property is a gentle, melancholic reminder that we should all relax once in a while.
A fantastic new retrospective series at Lincoln Center examines the work of women cinematographers, who are woefully underrepresented in the medium.
Desiree Akhavan’s Sundance-winning film follows a young gay woman, played by Chloë Grace Moretz, who is sent to conversion therapy.
The network has green-lit a feature-length finale for the show it canceled 12 years earlier.
Kelly Macdonald and Irrfan Khan are the brightest spots in this film about a bored housewife discovering the world of competitive jigsaw-solving.
The latest entry in the long-running Tom Cruise action franchise is a giddy, essential spectacle.
Steven Spielberg’s World War II epic was a box-office smash and an Oscar winner that clearly informed the darker tone of his future projects.
Daveed Diggs co-wrote and stars in a buzzy, funny, and often unsubtle look at race relations and gentrification in the Bay Area.
Released 10 years ago, Christopher Nolan’s seminal comic-book adaptation legitimized the superhero film—for better and for worse.
The entire gang is back for a reprise of 2008’s hit jukebox-musical movie—this time with some deep cuts from ABBA’s catalog.
The comedian’s new Showtime series should be shocking, but its wildest stunts only confirm how trollish U.S. politics has become.
Gus Van Sant continues his cold streak with a biopic of the Portland cartoonist John Callahan, played by a mumbling Joaquin Phoenix.
Bo Burnham’s debut movie delves into the life of an ordinary 13-year-old on the brink of her middle-school graduation.
Films like RBG, Won’t You Be My Neighbor?, and Three Identical Strangers are doing well with small audiences and sustaining their grosses as they expand to more theaters.
The legendary comic-book illustrator and writer, who died in June at the age of 90, infused characters like Spider-Man and Doctor Strange with a revolutionary sort of humanity.