Reviews of the sprawling, CGI caveman epic '10,000 BC' and the black comedy, 'Married Life,' starring Pierce Brosnan and Chris Cooper.
In 'The Bank Job,' a used-car dealer and a motley crew of London criminals play into a shadowy, state-run plot.
Starring Frances McDormand and Amy Adams, 'Miss Pettigrew Lives for a Day' is an actor's showcase of the very best kind.
Natalie Portman and Scarlett Johansson play siblings pitted against each other in a bid for the affections of King Henry VIII. It doesn't end happily.
Three brothers journey across India in Wes Anderson's typically whimsical comedy; Michelle Pfeiffer lights up an uneven, direct-to-DVD film by Amy Heckerling.
'Chicago 10' blends animation and archival footage to revisit the riots at the 1968 Democratic convention; Reese Witherspoon and Christina Ricci star in a fairy tale about a girl born with a pig's snout.
The comedian applies his antics to the basketball world of the 1970s for a movie where plot takes a backseat to skits.
Five things we think you'll really like, from Oprah's 'Big Give' to Johnny Cash's TV show to a personalized paper 'Poky' puppy.
Paul Henreid, who played Nazi resistence leader Victor Laszlo, never achieved the fame of some of the movie's other stars and played largely European-type roles.
'Charlie Bartlett' tries – and fails – to pass as a new-style 'Ferris Bueller's Day Off'; 'The Counterfeiters,' a favorite for this year's Best Foreign Film Oscar, is a tale of survival, in all its ramifications.
In the valley of Elah, a shadowy murder case; a corporate conspiracy catches up with Michael Clayton.
The conspiracy plot of 'Vantage Point' feels like a blend of 'Die Hard' and 'Rashomon.'
To coincide with the release of 'Vantage Point,' we highlight five great movies about presidential conspiracy plots.
In the nonsensical Jack Black comedy, a film-rental store remakes famous movies by reenacting scenes with amateur actors.
The history of the Academy Awards suggests that Hollywood loves a good Cinderella story. Will this year be any different?
The Monitor talks to three female filmmakers about the trials and triumphs of moviemaking in conservative societies.
Ryan Reynolds and Abigail Breslin star in a new romantic comedy, which unwinds like a somewhat improbable Hollywood fairy tale.
'The Spiderwick Chronicles' is a worthy addition to the overrun fantasy genre, 'The Year My Parents Went on Vacation' traces political turmoil in Brazil through the eyes of a soccer-crazed kid.
In the sci-film film, Hayden Christensen teleports through time, space, and enormous plot holes.
Catherine Zeta-Jones and Aaron Eckhart discover a recipe for romance; Ben Affleck directs a Boston-based crime chiller by the author of 'Mystic River.'