A Pacific Northwest serial killer boasts of his crimes in a series of five hate-and-gore-drenched vignettes.
The amendment proclaiming birthright citizenship was a unilateral move to enfranchise black voters—one of the main reasons the birther-in-chief is going after it.
Alfons Adetuyi's features feels more like an expensive calling card than a full-fledged romantic comedy.
Bryant Reeves is famous—to the extent he’s remembered at all—for playing the whole six seasons that the Vancouver Grizzlies team was based here.
Their actual outsized personalities do not disappoint in this lively and intimate doc.
The film’s confusion of biological sex roles is one of its great joys.
At more than three hours and taking place over several years, it feels more like a classic novel than a movie, even of the art-house variety.
At 27 he was tapped by Gen. George Patton to investigate the Nazi's newly liberated concentration camps.
A fallen star, a Sikh boxer, and no boxing-movie cliché left unturned.
This ambitious sci-fi–minded character study doesn't quite lift off.
Can a popcorn movie have too high a pedigree and still do its job?
The first feature shot entirely in the Haida language is an incantatory visit to a faraway time and place.
The documentarian begins her search on the island of Fårö, home to his latter years, on the beach where Max von Sydow played chess with death in The Seventh Seal.
In this unique, methodically paced novel to film, writer-director Christian Petzold has done something remarkable.
Pilou Asbæk from Game of Thrones steals the show as vile Nazi officer Wafner.
Film and TV star Yoo Ah-in takes the lead in director Lee Chang-dong’s enigmatic film, based on a short story by Haruki Murakami.
Behold a maternal tug of war between two women over a child who is not particularly charming.
The Queen biopic thrills in its early scenes, but big problems set in.
Bel Canto builds to an emotional finish that, if not quite La Traviata, certainly connects with the bizarre soap opera that politics have become in this century.
Named after the memoir of her real-life character: a caustic New York writer called Lee Israel, who finally found success by pretending to be famous people.