Philip Seymour Hoffman plays the ultimate lackey in The Coen Brothers’ gleefully silly stoner comedy.
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.
William Greaves’ avant-garde meta-doc, David Cronenberg’s work of grand theft autoerotica, and Innaritu’s dizzying debut mark this month’s Criterion entries.
Philip Seymour Hoffman’s riotous Sandy Lyle elevates the schlocky aughts rom-com to a deeply silly delight.
Co-written by Al Franken, this romantic drama pits Meg Ryan and Andy García against alcoholism—and a bad script.
John Patrick Shanley’s Catholic Church-set drama is mildly effective and well-acted but too tidy for its subject matter.
Jennifer Leitzes’ only feature is an uneven genre piece with a good few moments, some thanks in part to Philip Seymour Hoffman.
Adam Elliot’s claymation offering was Philip Seymour Hoffman’s only animated film, but it’s as thorough as his other efforts.
Swayze’s thrill-seeking bank-robber is a magnetic blast to hang out with. And he’s a blinkered, reckless fool who does a massive amount of harm.
As the year winds down, we celebrate the films of Hollywood’s most high-profile female filmmaker, from her novel genre beginnings to her prestige political present.
The sequel to 1992’s The Last Party sees Philip Seymour Hoffman reflects the polarized politics of 2020 through the 2000 race.
October’s Criterion offerings include one of the most soulful depictions of Black life in the ’70s, and Bong Joon-ho’s Oscar-winning 2019 masterpiece.
Philip Seymour Hoffman gives us one of his most achingly heartfelt performances opposite Laura Linney in Tamara Jenkins’ family drama.
Try as he might, Philip Seymour Hoffman can’t lend enough sleaze to Brett Ratner’s Hannibal Lecter sequel to make it feel less like a bland retread.
This spooky season, we glance back at one of two horror movies Philip Seymour Hoffman did.
Philip Seymour Hoffman does his level best to elevate Anthony Minghella’s Oscar-friendly Miramax Western, but even he can’t save it.
Philp Seymour Hoffman takes a rote villain role and goes toe-to-toe with megastar Tom Cruise in J.J. Abrams’ Mission: Impossible III.