Entertainment :: Movie Reviews
A pretty entertaining little thriller about a group of friends partying in Chile when an earthquake tears the city apart and leaves them scrambling to stay alive.
Barbra Streisand IS Fanny Brice; first in the 1968’s beloved musical film and in every other part of her life too: a somewhat homely, working-class New Yawk girl with a magnificent set of lungs who becomes an overnight theatrical sensation.
Norman Jewison’s 1973 film, now in its 40th anniversary re-release, cast Ted Neeley as the white, hippie prophet in the last days of his life, told from Judas’ point of view (after all, the story wouldn’t exist without him).
A broken-family melodrama with a minimum of histrionics, Scott McGehee’s and David Siegel’s "What Maisie Knew" begins from scenes that will be familiar to most viewers who’ve witnessed a custody battle.
A group of friends attempt to discuss life in Brooklyn at a 30th birthday party. .
His life story is tough, loving, humorous and a proud one and so similar in numerous ways to a generation of people in the fight for gay rights and a generation of people lost to the disease of AIDS.
"Something in the Air" isn’t about selling out; it’s about feelings faded away. It’s about the Occupy Wall Street-er’s who’ll end up working for Bank of America. It’s about a moment that passed.
It’s a nice vacation, but not one I’d want to pay $12 to take.
"Iron Man 3" is a noisy, queasy exercise in cynical use of symbolism and high tech spectacle.
"Mixed Kebab" takes on a host of issues: Gay social and religious equality, the thorny question of immigration, and religious fundamentalism.