Even early in his career, Philip Seymour Hoffman is too good for this dull shoot-em-up.
Philip Seymour Hoffman’s final role, as a CG-assisted reprise in the final Hunger Games films, is more a commemoration than a performance.
In a rare big budget franchise appearance, Philip Seymour Hoffman gives some gravitas and nuance to the “Hunger Games” series.
Only diehard Hoffman completists need to see his appearance in the movie spinoff of the poorly aged Comedy Central cult sitcom.
The last Philip Seymour Hoffman to premiere before his passing, God’s Pocket is a needless farce from Mad Men’s John Slattery.
Emma Seligman’s debut crawls up the spine with plenty of darkly comic anxiety.
Owning Mahowny features one of Philip Seymour Hoffman’s best performances as a gambling addict, but keeps its stakes (and ambitions) low.
Philip Seymour Hoffman does his best to lift up Richard Curtis’ (literally) queasy ode to ’60s boomer rock hits.
John Cusack tries to make off with a million bucks in this queasy but charming crime caper, with Philip Seymour Hoffman in tow.
Philip Seymour Hoffman plays a selfish ex in this Hope Davis-led indie romance.
Philip Seymour Hoffman’s first lead role is a one-man show of raw human emotion.
Robin Williams smarms his way through his misguided, treacly 1998 medical dramedy.
Joel Schumacher’s well-intentioned buddy dramedy puts Philp Seymour Hoffman in the role of a trans woman, to outdated result.
Nobody’s Fool features a late-in-his-career Paul Newman at his best, and Bruce Willis when he still cared.
Philip Seymour Hoffman plays the ultimate lackey in The Coen Brothers’ gleefully silly stoner comedy.
David Prior’s overlong occult horror is stylish but suffers from sluggish pacing and a lackluster hero.
Philip Seymour Hoffman stepped behind the camera one time for this thin adaptation of the Robert Glaudini play.
Philip Seymour Hoffman is a breath of fresh air in David Mamet’s limp showbiz dramedy.