In 2005, Disney showed us what a superhero high school would look like — the results are fun, but they fall short of their deconstructive potential.
Playing a creator who needs adoration, Philip Seymour Hoffman revels in the idiosyncrasies of famed author Truman Capote in Bennett Miller’s biopic.
A look at death as the great equalizer, Gus Van Sant’s Kurt Cobain-inspired drama looks at the decay from man to myth—but never legend.
Double Fine’s bizarro debut remains singular 15 years later in how it explores characters’ minds—and the platformer genre’s own neuroses.
In 2005, Douglas Adams’ seminal sci-fi comedy got an admirably flawed adaptation, and it’s high time we appreciated its virtues.
Part deadpan comedy, part drama, and part neo-noir, Jim Jarmusch’s 2005 indie remains one of his most textured—and one of his most approachable.
In 2005, Richard Linklater followed up School of Rock with the similarly-child-oriented remake of The Bad News Bears, to mixed results.
Gerald Fox’s 2005 documentary on the acclaimed documentarian finally sees the light of day.
Burton’s dark, misguided adaptation of Roald Dahl’s classic children’s novel ages particularly poorly among the rest of his works.