Halle Berry gives a gutsy performance as Frankie Murdoch in 'Frankie and Alice,' the story of a stripper with multiple personality disorder.
'Vidal Sassoon: The Movie' offers a carefully coiffed look into the life of the legendary hairdresser.
In the high-stakes thriller 'Unknown,' Liam Neeson plays a biotech scientist chasing down shadowy terrorists.
The comedy 'Cedar Rapids' takes an inordinate number of wrong turns, but it also has an inordinate number of good laughs mixed in with the not-so-good ones.
Doggedness and serendipity set up a small film's big success.
However you slice it, 'The Eagle' is hokum, but modern-day Scots may get a kick out of the film’s depiction of their ancestors.
Adam Sandler plays a Beverly Hills plastic surgeon in 'Just Go With It,' a fumbling comedy that could have benefitted from surgical reconstruction.
'Cold Weather' director Aaron Katz has a marvelous feel for the drizzly spaciousness of Portland, and the film has an unfussy, unforced pokiness that’s very pleasing.
Vladan Nikolic's 'Zenith' doesn't always work, but at least it has interesting ambitions, including some sort of parallel existence on interactive websites.
Director Don Roos has transformed the book 'Love and Other Impossible Pursuits' into a marital melodrama that resembles a Woody Allen movie but lacks humor.
The sole redeeming virtue of 'Waiting for Forever' is that it's not effective enough to make us buy its misguided point of view.
If the only real reason to see 'Avatar' was the 3-D effects, 'Sanctum' raises the opposite question: Does the 3-D add all that much to the experience?
'Biutiful' could almost stand as a parody of the pessimism of director Alejandro González Iñárritu.
The marvelous actress Jeon Do-yeon is the star of 'The Housemaid,' a deliciously perverse remake of the classic Korean thriller.
Oprah launched her documentary film club and Belafonte carries on his social activism full tilt at the Sundance Film Festival, which was abuzz with talk about the digital future of film as much as the indie films themselves.
'Every Day' has a fantastic cast but the story line of small disappointments and domestic dramas never really coalesces.
'Dhobi Ghat' ('Mumbai Diaries') is an amalgam of soap opera and street-level realism.
‘No Strings Attached’ takes up the old question of when does playing around slip into love.
Peter Weir’s 'The Way back' is a harrowing escape story of a gulag survivor.
'Rabbit Hole' explores the stark divide between two parents, played by Nicole Kidman and Aaron Eckhart, and how they negotiate grief over the death of their son.
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