The old saying about knowing the notes but not the song could hardly find a more fitting film representation than "The November Man," which runs through spy-movie cliches with such dogged
"You Are Here" is Matthew Weiner's contribution to the modern man-child genre: a study of toxic selfishness presented as comedy that isn't nearly funny enough for a film starring Owen Wilson and Zach Galifianakis.
In the annals of young adult-lit of the dystopian variety, Lois Lowry's "The Giver" was published 18 years before "Divergent" and 15 years before "The Hunger Games.
By Michael O'Sullivan It probably won't come as a surprise to anyone with a loved one in a nursing home or an assisted-living facility that music can sometimes be used to improve the residents' quality of life.
NEW YORK (AP) — Lauren Bacall, the slinky, sultry-voiced actress who created on-screen magic with Humphrey Bogart in "To Have and Have Not" and "The Big Sleep" and off-screen magic in one of Hollywood's most storied marriages, died Tuesday at age 89.
NEW YORK (AP) — Guitarist Bob Weir is canceling all of the tour dates he had planned through January.
In the documentary of his record-breaking deep-sea dive, "Deepsea Challenge 3D," James Cameron asks, "Am I a filmmaker who does exploration work on the side, or am I an explorer who does filming on the side?"
"We're sitting in a hotel room looking out a window on Park and 61st," Paul Eenhoorn said with enthusiasm and a hint of an Australian accent.
The religion of high-school football commingles with plain old-fashioned religion in "When the Game Stands Tall," an inspirational sports drama (from Sony's in-house, faith-based label Affirm Films) that goes long on rectitudinous sermonizing but comes up short on gridiron thrills.
You're never too old to soak in a hot spring, get high on really good weed, or give a marvelous screen performance — or so goes the charming logic of "Land Ho!," a gently elegiac road comedy about two aging buddies vacationing in Iceland.
The de-Potterization of Daniel Radcliffe continues. It's still hard to imagine the now grown man as anything other than the lovable little orphan with a white owl and a magic wand, but he manages to make us forget, if just for a bit, in the romantic comedy "What If."
It started with a dead girl, pale and waterlogged, wrapped in plastic, almost beatific in her expressionless peace.
As news of his death spread Monday evening, local fans of actor and comedian Robin Williams gathered at the Boulder house that served as the launching pad for his career to pay their respects.
One lucky Mile High City "Star Wars" fan is headed to London for a small role in "Star Wars: Episode VII" as part of the Force for Change charity contest.
Sometimes it's best not to second-guess Martin Scorsese. So went the thinking of Denver Film Society Programming Manager Ernie Quiroz and his colleagues when faced with showing the remarkable but also consuming 21-film retrospective, "Martin Scorsese Presents Masterpieces of Polish Cinema," which opens Aug.
Acclaimed actor and Oscar-winning director Richard Attenborough, whose film career on both sides of the camera spanned 60 years, has died, his son, Michael Attenborough, told the BBC.
MEXICO CITY (AP) — Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson says he will play a role in an upcoming DC Comics movie adaption but has yet to decide between superhero Shazam and his arch-nemesis Black Adam.
How often Hollywood embellishes. How rare, then, to find a documentary like "The Dog," in which we discover that, if anything, Sidney Lumet's "Dog Day Afternoon" left out much of the incredible story behind its 1972 hostage crisis.
In the moviegoer's hierarchy of needs, a PG-13 "Expendables" is about as essential as a Joel Schumacher remake of "Tokyo Story.
The mix of raucous buffoonery and violent mayhem isn't exactly seamless, and the laugh-out-loud moments come with conspicuously less frequency during a third act that suggests a rough draft for "Bad Boys 3."
Robin Williams, the former College of Marin student who rose to stardom as a comedian and Oscar-winning actor, was found dead Monday at his home in Tiburon.
Based on the life and work of Violette Leduc (1907-1972), a French writer known for such raw, autobiographical works as the 1964 memoir "La Bâtarde (The Bastard)," Martin Provost's mostly