1967's Casino Royale spoof just isn't that funny.
Luchino Visconti's 1943 debut feature, the last precursor to Italian neo-realism.
Nicole Holofcener’s You Hurt My Feelings shouldn’t feel like a throwback.
James Bond takes off and strapped down in Goldfinger.
Crimes of Passion (1984) and Ken Russell's enduring obsessions.
Bama Rush should be a lot more compelling than it is considering the material.
Nunsploitation films endure as major anarchic expressions.
No one has said more with their eyes recently than Lily Gladstone in Certain Women.
Paul Schrader’s Master Gardener is a tepid conclusion to the trilogy that started with First Reformed and The Card Counter.
Fast X is a mediocre effort for the series.
FX’s Dear Mama is a fascinating look into the lives of Tupac and Afeni Shakur.
The realism of From Russia with Love (1963) that leaves one wanting.
On homophobia and crying my way through Otto.
Cokeheads do the darnedest things.
An accidental film discovery leads to a profound world opinion.
He just celebrated another year, no worse for wear, at the age of 86.
Giving nightmares to Gen X since 1975.
A look at Ben Lawrence’s documentary Ithaka.
David Letterman does have the power to play his part: settling the question for good—that there’s neither slave nor master, for all are free.
The trouble is he doesn’t remember it entirely, especially since he can’t recognize the man he was supposed to have murdered.
Farrow and Seitz use all of the film noir techniques to bring out the horror or gothic aspect of the film.
The actor tells Howard Stern why he didn't want to play Christian Grey in this 2017 interview.
The first look at Martin Scorsese's upcoming epic, out this October.
The late documentarian talks to Media Funhouse about One P.M., the film that Pennebaker and Richard Leacock salvaged from their initial collaboration with Godard, One A.M.
Carpenter talks about his 1981 classic on this commentary track recorded in 1994.
Balthazar Clementi discusses his father's filmmaking method with Media Funhouse.
A new trailer for Christopher Nolan's upcoming atomic epic.
Recorded in 2009, the duo try in vain to remember working on individual scenes in their 1999 film, while reminiscing on the first years of South Park in general.
"I want to start off nude. I work my way up to fully dressed."
Full length interview excerpted in the documentary Sam Peckinpah: Man of Iron.