We look back on Martin Scorsese’s 1980 boxing drama, and how Joe Pesci became one of the most pivotal players in the filmmaker’s stable.
Martin Scorsese’s gritty drama about twisted loyalty to friends, family & God remains one of his strongest films. […]
Bernard Herrmann’s iconic score is a supporting character in Martin Scorsese’s drama about a dangerous loner.
Joker’s box office take this opening weekend is nothing to laugh at, as the DC Comics experiment paid off handsomely for Warner Bros.
This month, we celebrate The Irishman by looking back on the works of one of New Hollywood’s most enduring voices.
While much of the final cut works, earlier versions of the script went to deeper & scarier places.
DreamWorks has another winner as “Downton Abbey” politely steps aside.
Childe Roland to The Dark Tower came, and unfortunately, he brought all of us along with him.
Frank Darabont’s adaptation of the Stephen King story is one of the bleakest, most nihilistic takes on his material.
2007’s Stephen King thriller is a wonderfully economic take on the horror writer’s sensibilities, a real-time flytrap you can’t help getting stuck in.
IT star Dennis Christopher talks about Eddie Kaspbarak, Tim Curry, and the rest of his time in Derry, Maine on the set of the Stephen King adaptation.
Two masters of the absurd get new Criterion releases – one (The Circus) Chaplin’s last great silent, the other (Polyester) uproarious John Waters vulgarity.
For better or for worse, Lawrence Kasdan’s adaptation of Dreamcatcher captures the strange, ambitious essence of a Stephen King novel.
Waistcoats and pageantry rule the day at the box office, while Brad Pitt’s cerebral sci-fi drama Ad Astra puts on a respectable showing.
Mary Lambert’s 1989 adaptation of the Stephen King novel Pet Sematary doesn’t dig as deeply into parental anxiety and tension as it would like.
Mick Garris’ ambitious but flawed miniseries adaptation lives on thanks to misplaced nostalgia.
An eight-page horror story becomes a blashemous ’90s VR nightmare – one that Stephen King didn’t want his name attached to.
Stephen King’s bittersweet tale of tween boy friendship is scare-free but full of heart.