An under-appreciated work from the filmmaker and a career rebound, Martin Scorsese’s screwball comedy remains one of a kind.
Sam Raimi’s collaboration with the Coen Brothers is an infamous disasterpiece, but there are nuggets of insight to be found.
A noticeable step up in their artistry at the time, the Coen brothers’ gangster pastiche remains the duo’s crown jewel.
Misinterpreted upon its release, Woody Allen’s 1980 comedy is a worthy riff on the likes of 8 1/2 and Sullivan’s Travels.
Something of an unsung classic, Tony Bill’s directorial debut precedes and exceeds its John Hughes peers of the era.
William Peter Blatty’s third entry in the vaunted horror series had a rocky road to the screen, and deserves its own stab at salvation.
David Lynch’s 1990 thriller remains a scintillating, if inessential, piece of the filmmaker’s gonzo catalog.
Jack Nicholson’s disastrously-received sequel to Chinatown is far more interesting than its reputation implies.
Say what you will about Kevin Costner’s disasterpiece, but it’s a reminder of the time when studios were willing to wade into uncharted seas.
Lawrence Kasdan’s 1985 throwback Western is overstuffed, but 35 years later boasts loads of charm.
Schumacher’s directorial debut is a silly, messy take on the restrictive gender roles of women in the household.
Four decades later, Zucker, Abrahams, and Zucker’s pitch-perfect disaster spoof is the template for the absurdist movie parody.
The action-comedy-musical classic turns 40 this year, and remains both a staple of 80s nostalgia & a love letter to Chicago
Three decades later, Joe Dante’s gleefully anarchic monster-movie sequel remains an underappreciated cult classic.
Paramount tried to jazz up the Friday the 13th franchise by plopping Jason in the City That Never Sleeps, but the results nearly killed the series.
Sofia Coppola’s dreamy, empathetic adaptation of Jeffrey Eugenides’ novel about troubled teens has only improved with time.
Brian De Palma’s bizarro, big-budget blastoff is rocky, but it remains an effectively fun entry in the director’s filmography.
Jim Jarmusch’s around the world anthology is a flawed but ambitious look at the odd moments that bind us.