In this traditional but thrillingly effective documentary, Edet Belzberg tracks the history of modern genocide through the emotional and hopeful stories of five people fighting to stop it from happening again.
Despite the two brilliant lead performances, "The Theory of Everything" finds director James Marsh's vision for the film clashing with the material in a push-pull game between soaring romance and serious biopic that leaves neither genre fully tapped.
Editor’s note: As one of the most anticipated releases of the year, “Interstellar” has drawn interest from many of our writers. As such, this article will collect a stream of content on the film – reviews, essays, and other general reactions. Seen the film? Join in the discussion! Leave a comment and it may get […]
Neil Marshall’s “The Descent” has been celebrated, July of 2015 marks a decade since its initial UK release, as a modern B-movie classic. Marshall took elements of classic horror – a group of friends, an unfamiliar location, a group of bloodthirsty monsters, and some solid subtext – and turned it into a pillar of 21st […]
Nacho Vigalondo’s “Open Windows” has many opportunities to make a compelling statement about the nature of celebrity in the digital age, but it drowns itself in too many unnecessary plot twists and features a series of poor supporting performances, even if it is one of the most visually innovative films of the year.