In light of the regained public awareness in Lou Gehrig’s disease, via the Ice Bucket Challenge earlier this year, it’s almost a perfect time for a Stephen Hawking biopic to hit the awards season.
Often, celebrity-focused films—especially satires— fail for one specific reason: they fail to make their comedy accessible to a wide audience.
In the 25 years since its release, UHF, the only film starring ‘Weird Al’ Yankovic, has become a cult classic and justifiably so.
When Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 and Part 2 came out in 2010 and 2011, respectively, it was something of a win-win situation for fans and the studio.
Hollywood is a rotten place, especially for child stars. If they don’t have the right agent, their lives could quickly spiral out of control.
Few films have the thundering pulse of Whiplash, writer/director Damien Chazelle’s sophomore filmmaking effort.
Recreating successful comedy is always an uphill battle.
Going into Interstellar, you want it to work. Just the idea of two major studios working together to give acclaimed filmmaker Christopher Nolan a blank check can make a moviegoer excited.
The current movie landscape in 2014 includes sequels, prequels and remakes. Christopher Nolan proves with Interstellar that original stories should and need to be told on the big screen.
The One I Love is a clever film that is really hard to describe without spoiling any aspect of the film.
Jeremy Renner, with all his natural acting charisma and graceful persona, has earned his status as a movie star.
First-time director Dan Gilroy might have been more interested in looking at an obsessive personality than making any major cultural statement with Nightcrawler, but it is hard to avoid what th

Join Our Newsletter

Popular Threads