Close Login Box
A man indulges a fantasy to escape his routine by camping out in a storage room above his garage and observing his own absence.
The ghost of Willy Loman hovers over this film from Asghar Farhadi, but it seems occupied with its own dramatic issues, our critic writes.
Starring Denzel Washington, who also directed, and Viola Davis, this film adaptation of August Wilson’s play features performances of unmatched force.
Ms. Stone and Mr. Gosling sing and dance their way to art and love in Damien Chazelle’s new movie.
Brad Pitt narrates a 45-minute Imax version of Mr. Malick’s documentary, a tour of astrophysics, biology, philosophy and religion. A feature-length cut will be released later to convention…
This documentary about the making of the 1965 short movie “Film” features interviews and anecdotes about the two men.
“Jack Goes Boating” tells the story of a bland livery-car driver who wants a better life.
Eli Wallach (or Uncle Eli, as he is known to A. O. Scott) is about to usher in his 95th birthday with a lifetime achievement Oscar.
Julie Taymor brings her theatrical exuberance to a new film version of “The Tempest.”
In “Rabbit Hole” Nicole Kidman and Aaron Eckhart play grieving parents whose 4-year-old son has died.
A remake of “Annie” stars a magnetic Quvenzhané Wallis, but even with her charisma, the film is a chaotic shambles.
We are in the midst of hard times now, and it feels as if art is failing us.
Roman Polanski’s film adaptation of “Venus in Fur,” stars his wife, Emmanuelle Seigner.
Philip Seymour Hoffman, perhaps the best actor of his time, specialized in flawed, even detestable characters, and in making audiences care about them.
“Peter Brook: The Tightrope,” a documentary directed by the subject’s son,” peeks in on the theatrical sage as he teaches a class of actors.
The film adaptation of “Charlie Victor Romeo” uses dialogue drawn from the cockpit voice recorders in six airline emergencies.
The word “acting” is inadequate for what the cast of “August: Osage County” is doing. It’s more of a thespian cage match.
Joss Whedon’s adaptation of “Much Ado About Nothing” draws out the essential screwball nature of Shakespeare’s comedy.
The premise that the plays and poems commonly attributed to William Shakespeare were actually the work of Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford, is hardly new.
Charlie Sheen took the stage at the Fox Theater in Detroit for the first stop on his "Violent Torpedo of Truth/Defeat Is Not an Option" tour.