Chanya Button’s tale of the romance between Vita Sackville-West and Virginia Woolf is a little too slapdash to address its myriad concerns.
Kevin Costner growls out philosophical homilies in this treacly melodrama about a dog teaching his master how to love.
Linklater’s Before Trilogy – Before Sunrise, Before Sunset, and Before Midnight – is an eye-catching crystallization of how relationships change over time.
The one and only Leonard Cohen turns flat in Nick Broomfield’s latest, and it brings down his better half as a result.
One of the few Tarantino scripts not directed by the man himself, Tony Scott’s “True Romance” is a tragically too-cool crime thriller that doesn’t age well.
The Wachowskis took their high-concept empathy to TV with a gloriously ambitious Netflix show that was gone far too soon.
A look at three unforgettable portrayals of love & heartbreak to suit all your tearjerker needs.
It doesn’t reach the swinging heights of Homecoming, but Jon Watts’ follow-up gets Marvel’s Phase Four off to a charming enough start.
Over his decades-long career, the Italian neorealist crafted films filled with truth, empathy, and kindness.
Welcome back to More of a Comment, Really…, a weekly interview podcast hosted by Clint Worthington! Every episode will feature interviews with actors, […]
Céline Sciamma’s queer period romance is an intimate visual feast, filled with uncanny empathy and admirable aesthetics.
Noble Jones vies for the title of treacly Sundance-y auteur with his gimmicky romantic drama about a lovelorn doomsday prepper.
Mati Diop’s expansion of her documentary short is a scifi-tinged genre experiment that admirably swings for the fences, even if it doesn’t land with complete success.
Our exploration of black women directors continues with a look at Gina Prince-Bythewood’s sensitive, layered romantic drama.
Adrianne Palicki pulls double duty in an Ed-Kelly episode that explores what could have been, and what might still be.
Chinese auteur Jia Zhangke returns to long-form storytelling with this feature-length tale of the twisted romance between a gangster and his moll.
While Keira Knightley and cast give off some elegant looks, this post-WWII costume drama floats passively along the surface of its subject.
The Orville coasts through a Gordon-heavy episode that sees him falling in love with the simulated recreation of a 21st-century woman (Leighton Meester).