A poignant performance by Robert Downey Jr. can't quite save 'Iron Man.'
Authentic 'Son of Rambow' displays an understanding of what it's like to be a kid.
Not even Robert Downey Jr. can quite save 'Iron Man.' But the weekend offers more, including 'Son of Rambow,' 'Made of Honor,' and 'Redbelt.'
Patrick Dempsey goes into charm overload in 'Made of Honor.'
The renowned documentarian interviews the US soldiers who tortured Iraqi prisoners and reveals the incriminating photographs no one was supposed to see.
The Harold and Kumar sequel squanders an opportunity for sharp political satire as the titular duo are mistaken for terrorists.
SNL alums Tina Fey and Amy Poehler look for surrogate laughs in 'Baby Mama,' Burt Reynolds gets a raw 'Deal,' and 'Roman de Gare' adds a French twist to the serial-killer genre.
The documentary, due to première at the Tribeca Film Festival, follows four teenagers trying to eke out a normal life inside a war zone.
A man bumps into his ex-girlfriend while on vacation in the risqué comedy 'Forgetting Sarah Marshall.'
A young director and his cast dash through the busy city – catching bystanders unaware – for a film about a kidnapping.
The recent National Film Festival for Talented Youth showcased movies by directors ranging in age from 9 to 21.
Uma Thurman sees 'The Life Before Her Eyes' flash past after a Columbine-like school massacre; Morgan Spurlock goes looking for the world's most wanted fugitive in 'Where in the World is Osama bin Laden?'
The only reason to watch this thriller about a psychiatrist trying to find a killer is to watch the veteran actor have a ball.
The two Oscar-winning films get a home-video release. One's a comedy; the other decidedly is not.
In 'Dark Matter,' starring Meryl Streep, brilliant minds spar in academic debates. But 'Smart People,' with Dennis Quaid, Ellen Page, and Sarah Jessica Parker, could have used more intelligence.
In the feel-good documentary, a choir of seniors sing inspired versions of pop songs.
A widower's humdrum existence is shaken up when he discovers illegal immigrants squatting in his New York apartment.
In 1959, the Monitor interviewed Charlton Heston, who died on Saturday, April 5. Heston won the 1959 Best Actor Oscar for the role in 'Ben-Hur.'