Redford is the film's most credible ingredient of all; in many key scenes it is evident that he is performing his own stunts.
Director Paul Greengrass and cinematographer Barry Ackroyd create a vivid, insider’s look at life at sea and how a crew of twenty did their best to elude their would-be captors.
"Gravity" is a knockout. It’s also a rare example of a mainstream movie that defies pigeonholing.
Writer-director Peter Landesman shines a light in the corners of one of the past century’s most stunning events; whether you care to see what is revealed is up to you.
Did you know that the enduring rock ‘n’ roll ballad “Save the Last Dance For Me” was written by someone who could not dance? Stricken with polio at the age of 6, Jerome Felder spent much of his life on crutches or in a wheelchair.
"Men At Lunch" is a rich and resonant piece of work.
Every detail of this modest film is well thought out and executed, from the spot-on casting to the canny use of sound and music
Former Secretary of Labor Robert Reich is a popular author and pundit, but in "Inequality for All," filmmaker Jacob Kornbluth shows us Reich as a charismatic teacher at U.C. Berkeley.
The sequel bears little resemblance to 2009's "Cloudy With a Chance of Meatballs."
Ron Howard has brought this story to life with unbridled energy, transforming each race into an adrenaline-charged vignette that could serve as a master class in staging and editing action scenes.