Darren Aronofsky’s film, a sensory assault, fits into a grand tradition of art that hopes to shock its audiences out of complacency.
Jake Gyllenhaal plays Jeff Bauman, who lost his legs in the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing, in this surprisingly excellent inspirational drama.
While the sequel shares some of its predecessor’s strengths, this installment of the comic-action franchise is broader and less original.
A new film details the reason the star postponed her recent tour—and will test cultural attitudes about gender, pain, and pop.
Emma Stone and Steve Carell star as Billie Jean King and Bobby Riggs, who faced off in a famed 1973 tennis match with surprising resonance for today.
Some of the biggest hits—and one notable flop—at the Toronto International Film Festival played as blunt allegories for the current political moment.
Delving into the plot, allegories, and shocking ending of one of the most surprising Hollywood releases of the year
It took 14 years of false starts, navigating Hollywood, and a modest payout for my book Carrie Pilby to be adapted into a Netflix film.
Angelina Jolie’s new film follows the Cambodian Civil War and the brutal Khmer Rouge regime through the eyes of a young girl.
The writer-director Darren Aronofsky’s metaphor-rich horror movie is a work of amazing ambition—and definitely not for everyone.
The Star Wars: Episode IX director Colin Trevorrow lost his job after clashing with the real power behind the franchise: the producer Kathleen Kennedy.
The director of The Lobster talks about the dark premise of his follow-up, working with stars like Colin Farrell and Nicole Kidman, and his unique sensibility.
The latest adaptation of Stephen King’s classic horror novel privileges CGI scares over dread and nuance.
Danny Strong’s directorial debut stars Nicholas Hoult as J.D. Salinger, in a film that misses the mark in trying to capture his unique talent.
The standup and Girls Trip star had a breakout summer, and her success points to how comedy has—and hasn’t—changed for women and entertainers of color.
The flurry of news about multiple films featuring Batman’s chief villain shows just how desperate the industry is becoming.
Say goodbye to the August doldrums. The next few months are full of buzzy biopics and indie hits.
The film, based on a Tom Stoppard script and an acclaimed novel, is finally being released after three bizarre years of languishing in post-production.
After the immediate backlash to his casting, the actor Ed Skrein stepped down from playing a character in the Hellboy reboot who was originally written as Asian American.
Eliza Hittman’s film chronicles the life of a closeted young man spending his days on the boardwalks of Coney Island.