In challenging times, a movie with a talking crab can be a balm for the soul.
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.
April’s Criterion releases include an early classic by Bong Joon-ho and a dizzying, meta-critique of French cinema from Olivier Assayas.
Francis Ford Coppola’s final film to date may not be his best (or even good), but it encapsulates his yearning for creative freedom.
Though pretentious at times, the 2009 drama comes from a fresh new perspective of the filmmaker.
Time has largely been kind to the great director’s fascinating and flawed modern fable.
Coppola brings noir style and gorgeously grody design to his John Grisham adaptation.
One of Coppola’s most beloved films is a gentle look at teenage boys struggling in a world that has it out for them.
Perhaps the lowest point in Coppola’s filmography doesn’t get any better upon rewatch decades later.
“Bram Stoker’s Dracula” may be comically over the top at times, but everyone involved put 100% heart and energy into it.
A biopic about an automobile designer takes on greater weight when filtered through the life of Francis Ford Coppola.
Coppola goes small in scale and big in heart.
Francis Ford Coppola’s collaboration with Disney and Michael Jackson is a fascinating whatsit.
We break down our picks for this year’s Academy Awards.
In a rare big budget franchise appearance, Philip Seymour Hoffman gives some gravitas and nuance to the “Hunger Games” series.
Francis Ford Coppola’s re-edit of his troubled gangster musical reveals a masterwork.
From meta commentary to social commentary, Wes Craven’s final film is a bundle of cinephilic sarcasm that was ahead of its time.