It’s impossible to overstate Alan Turing’s role in shaping the world we know today.
A church hosts a local film debut and discussion about our region’s ugly history with race relations and how it’s relevant today.
Sometimes a film ends and you’re left sitting in your seat, unable to move, speechless and in shock.
Its shortcomings and general lack of conviction are tantamount to a 90-minute head-scratcher.
Roger Ebert had a wonderful life, as Frank Capra might have put it, and one that is beautifully recounted in Life Itself.
A glum-fest is a glum-fest, and Third Person is stern, mopey and airless enough to warrant a Surgeon General’s warning.
Venus in Fur, the latest from master filmmaker and convicted sex offender Roman Polanski, is more than meta: It’s meta meta.
In cinema, there is a fine line separating homage from imitation. Unquestionably, family-friendly sci-fi flick Earth to Echo is the latter.
In Obvious Child, heralded as an “abortion comedy,” director Gillian Robespierre relies on the kind of vulnerability unique to many 20-something women — unplanned pregnancy — but manages to depoliticize the “A” word with a humanistic, intimate perspective.
A remake of the 1953 French film The Wages of Fear, the epic adventure concerns a handful of down-and-out men just desperate enough to agree to drive trucks full of liquid nitro through the South American jungle.