Perhaps the best of the Bond rip-offs, this 60s classic offers style, self-aware humor, and an iconic performance by James Coburn.
Four decades on, Ken Russell and Paddy Chayefsky’s psychedelic nightmare remains a testament to the perverse power of artistic conflict.
Robert Altman’s adaptation of the seminal comic strip remains a prime example of how to bring a cartoon to life in earnest.
The futuristic religious allegory set to a disco-rock soundtrack turns 40 this week, & must be seen to be believed.
Ron Howard’s live-action take on the Dr. Seuss classic remains a crass & unpleasant mess that has the gall to present an anti-materialism message.
Jean-Luc Godard’s tale of fractured romance and love on the run, is one of the most fearsome, rebellious works of his career.
An under-appreciated work from the filmmaker and a career rebound, Martin Scorsese’s screwball comedy remains one of a kind.
Despite on-set conflict, Lars von Trier’s collaboration with Björk is still emotionally devastating and superb two decades later.
David Fincher’s bleak, gruesome murder mystery packed a punch audiences have never forgotten.
Robert Rodriguez’s official arrival on the major-studio film scene remains a riotous, stylish pulp actioner.
Kirsten Dunst and Gabrielle Union’s cheerful high-school comedy finds ways to pepper charming rivalry with digs at cultural theft.
William Peter Blatty’s third entry in the vaunted horror series had a rocky road to the screen, and deserves its own stab at salvation.
David Lynch’s 1990 thriller remains a scintillating, if inessential, piece of the filmmaker’s gonzo catalog.
Jack Nicholson’s disastrously-received sequel to Chinatown is far more interesting than its reputation implies.
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.
Say what you will about Kevin Costner’s disasterpiece, but it’s a reminder of the time when studios were willing to wade into uncharted seas.
A look back at a time when “the internet” was portrayed as a mysterious boogeyman that could destroy your life.
Lawrence Kasdan’s 1985 throwback Western is overstuffed, but 35 years later boasts loads of charm.