Sandwiched between Godfathers I & II, the paranoid thriller features Francis Ford Coppola in his greatest collaboration.
Dasha Nekrasova leaps out of the gate with an audacious, out-there horror debut as creepy as it is transgressive.
Paul Mazursky’s 1974 drama captured the complexities of restlessness, desire, and sexuality of the modern ‘70s woman. NOW STREAMING: […]
A tribute to one of the greatest icons in movie history.
Eddie Murphy is back, baby, in this groovy, uproarious take on the gonzo career of Rudy Ray Moore. […]
Todd Phillips’ seedy, 3edgy5me imagining of the Clown Prince of Crime is as artfully made as it is disturbingly retrograde.
Jane Campion’s Janet Frame biopic, a trilogy of fables from Abbas Kiarostami, and one of Ozu’s lesser-known melodramas fill Criterion’s August slate.
David Fincher’s haunting, revolutionary Netflix show returns for a sophomore glimpse into the dark core of the American soul.
Melissa McCarthy, Tiffany Haddish, and Elisabeth Moss can’t quite spice up the underdone intrigue of this ’70s-set comic book adaptation.
The David Crosby-centric doc proves most effective when it embraces the rock-infused messiness of the man’s life and career.
Race, control, and patriarchy reign in July’s offerings from Criterion.
With his ninth film coming out this month, we look back on the indie titan and his deeply metatextual approach to cinema.
The ostensibly classy Conjuring series turns into a predictable haunted-house spookfest.
Over his decades-long career, the Italian neorealist crafted films filled with truth, empathy, and kindness.
Ron Howard returns to accessible but fluffy music docs with this hagiography of the iconic opera tenor.
We chat with the creator of the podcast series Blockbuster about dramatizing the early creative partnership of Steven Spielberg and George Lucas
We take a look at the ways Pam Grier, Tamara Dobson, and other blaxploitation stars elevated their iconic characters beyond white-written stereotypes.
From Bound to Sideways to Romy and Michelle, this year’s Ebertfest was a celebration of the weird, eclectic, and fantastic films Roger Ebert loved.