A burger-loving hit man, his philosophical partner, a drug-addled gangster’s moll and a washed-up boxer converge in this sprawling, comedic crime caper. Their adventures unfurl in three stories that ingeniously trip back and forth in time.
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Samuel L. Jackson works so hard — and so often — that it can be easy to forget the individual greatness of his iconic performances.
From “The Dark Knight” to the complete “Indiana Jones” series, Netflix is entering the new year with a bang.
From the defining indie film of the 20th Century to the greatest movie romance of the 21st, Netflix is swinging for the fences in September.
There’s no festival this year, but 56 movies will be given the official Cannes 2020 label.
In these days of social upheaval, these films offer valuable insights into modern black struggles.
“Black lives have always mattered,” Boyega told demonstrators. “We have always been important.”
AMC reported a net loss of well over $2 billion. “We are generating effectively no revenue,” it said in a Q1 2020 regulatory filing.
A constantly updating list of what’s still getting done in film and TV.
“March beside us and show us that you’re here for us,” Palmer says in the midst of a Black Lives Matter protest.
Sam Rega’s insightful film shines a light on the Indian American superstars of the spelling bee circuit, and provides a window into what the American dream should hope to achieve.
Amanda Peet and Christian Slater shine in the second installment of USA Network’s “Dirty John” anthology series.
Creatives who have portrayed or written police characters are showing their support.
“I will not tolerate this conduct during our hour of national grief,” Wolf said in a statement.
Rogen invited anyone who believes the Black Lives Matter movement is controversial to unfollow him on social media.
Varda’s sobering account of the group’s activist intent is a welcome contrast to today’s blaring media landscape.