"My mother's last words to me were, chase your dreams" - Khaleej Times ... global film festivals, including the Cannes Film ... The devastating phone call By the time he ... lead and be strong, dad taught us how to ... 04/28/2016 - 11:08 am | View Link
Museum of the Moving Image to Host Terence Davies Retrospective, ... - Broadway World 2000), an exquisite and devastating adaption ... this masterpiece premiered to acclaim in Cannes. ... Edith Wharton 's tragic novel, a love story ... 04/28/2016 - 11:01 am | View Link
The Documentaries They Deserve: Hannah Arendt and Rainer Werner ... - New Yorker “Fassbinder: To Love Without Demands,” ... interview with Fassbinder during the Cannes Film ... ways, which proved not nearly as devastating ... 04/28/2016 - 6:25 am | View Link
‘It’s a myth that women don’t get along’ - Gulf News ... control, had a quietness that was devastating. ... “I love fashion, but it’s like a whole other ... which won the Palme d’Or at Cannes ... 04/27/2016 - 12:33 pm | View Link
The DVD Wrapup: Ip Man 3, Lady in the Van, Chainsaw 2, Antonia’s ... - MCN Kong writer=director Wong Kar-Wai (In the Mood for Love) chimed in the ... and other goodies, as might befit an Oscar-winning or Cannes sensation. 04/23/2016 - 3:16 pm | View Link
At Cannes, One Devastating “Arm-Twister” Movie You Absolutely Have to See Nemes is in love with complex long takes in extreme shallow focus. We stay on our lead actor’s face (or the back of his head) as the insane death factory he barely survives in churns along. With concentration-camp imagery so familiar in cinema ... 05/15/2015 - 1:27 am | View Link
Pointed Fanfare Over the Year of la Femme at Cannes Mathieu Amalric stars as an anthropologist of a sort who excavates his own memories, examining his life and a first love played by a superb, devastating Lou Roy-Lecollinet. This transporting movie is in the Directors Fortnight, a parallel program that once ... 05/14/2015 - 11:24 am | View Link
Jessica Chastain & James McAvoy Plug “The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby” at Cannes Film Festival Per the synopsis, “A woman and man seemingly so in love finds their marriage is shaken to the core when life throws them a devastating curve. Now this New York couple must try to understand each other as they cope with loss and attempt to reclaim the ... 05/18/2014 - 4:53 pm | View Link
Lesbian love epic wins Cannes' top prize An uncompromisingly explicit film about a love affair between two teenage girls has won the ... the Mexican director of a film that tells one of a myriad possible stories of his country’s devastating drug wars. Shown early in the festival, Heli shocked ... 05/27/2013 - 7:12 pm | View Link
Lesbian love story 'Blue is the Warmest Color' wins Palme d'Or prize at Cannes A beautiful, wise, erotic, devastating love story, this tale of a young lesbian couple’s beginning, middle and possible end utilizes its running time to give us a full sense of two individuals growing together and apart over the course of years. 05/26/2013 - 8:29 pm | View Link
19 Cannes Movies On the Radar: Hot Titles, Must-See Picks ... Cannes 2015: From Gus Van Sant‘s “Sea of Trees” starring Matthew McConaughey to Natalie Portman‘s directorial debut, “A Tale of Love and ... 04/29/2016 - 7:12 am | View Website
Amy Movie Review & Film Summary (2015) | Roger Ebert Sometimes, it feels as if we are eavesdropping on day-to-day conversations rather than just hearing the usual litany of platitudes and regrets. 04/29/2016 - 2:33 am | View Website
‘Nahid’: Cannes Review A dark chronicle of one Iranian woman’s efforts to maintain both her freedom and the custody of her child, writer-director Ida Panahandeh’s Nahid is a compelling ... 04/28/2016 - 8:42 pm | View Website
"Law & Order: Special Victims Unit" Devastating ... GET INFORMED. Industry information at your fingertips. GET CONNECTED. Over 200,000 Hollywood insiders. GET DISCOVERED. Enhance your IMDb Page. Go to IMDbPro » 04/25/2016 - 7:34 pm | View Website
Do the Right Thing (1989) Do the Right Thing (1989) Quotes on IMDb: Memorable quotes and exchanges from movies, TV series and more... 04/25/2016 - 12:53 pm | View Website
Hello! I’m Mark Olsen, and welcome to your weekly field guide to a world of Only Good Movies. “Mother’s Day” has turned into another of those movies that I would not recommend one to see, but you should definitely read the reviews, which have been a delight. And so it makes a fitting welcome for
Dallas Buyers Club director Jean Marc-Vallée ends his run of form with an over-egged story of bereavement starring Jake Gyllenhaal“For some reason, everything has become a metaphor,” writes recently widowed investment banker Davis (Jake Gyllenhaal) in the latest of a series of confessional letters to a vending machine customer service department.
Melissa Joan Hart stars in a courtroom drama to warm the Christian heartThis message movie sequel is essentially a feature-length advertisement for Jesus. Melissa Joan Hart stars as Grace (get it?), a teacher who happens to make a passing reference to Jesus during a class discussion. She is hauled over the coals by mealy-mouthed non-believers in a courtroom drama which owes more to pantomime than legal procedure.
This comedy drama about a group of older people embarking on a crime spree falls flatThe dearth of – and appetite for – films featuring older protagonists was demonstrated by the success of The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel and its sequel. So in theory, this light-hearted comedy drama about a group of OAPs who decide to supplement their pension shortfalls with a crime spree should find a receptive audience.
Cheap and derivative, this Playstation adaptation could do with a power-upThe movie spin-off from a series of Playstation science fiction video games, this lurid animation tells of two misfits – a kind of cat/squirrel hybrid called Ratchet and a small, earnest robot called Clank – as they battle to save the universe.
Restored classics from Kurosawa and Orson Welles beat the competition hands down in a thin weekIf it’s a lean week for new DVD releases, that’s just as well: there’s no competing with this week’s classic reissues, beginning with an indispensable new Blu-ray of Ran (Studiocanal, 12). Following a brief but glorious run in cinemas, this 4K restoration of Akira Kurosawa’s 31-year-old Sengoku Shakespeare riff transfers every ravishing nuance of its digital makeover to the small screen – its vast, swarming compositions razor-sharpened, its deep, marbled skies heavy with weather, the regal reds of its military rags glistening as if wet on the canvas.