By James Scott | Saturday, October 25, 9:38 am
As someone once said, "unclouded by delusions of morality."
By James Scott | Friday, October 24, 7:14 pm
Unfortunately, some Americans really believe that a board game can open the Gate to Hell.
By James Scott | Saturday, October 18, 11:53 am
Del Toro offers a visually stunning romance, as it celebrates Mexico's seasonal Day of the Dead.
World War II is the war that will never end -- at least, in Hollywood.
Duvall and Downey sparring are 24-carat, but I can't claim everything about The Judge is pure gold.
The real Dracula was not a vampire, but was just as bloodthirsty, and possibly even more so.
David Fincher's adaptation of Gillian Flynn's novel is deeper and darker and smarter than any other film you'll see this year.
Who in their right mind would even have that hideous doll in their house?
It would be nice if all bigscreen remakes of '80s TV series were as smooth and classy as this one.
If you don't ask questions, you won't get answers you don't like.
Subtle dialogue scenes can be more frightening than some crazed slasher jumping out of a closet every few minutes to punish teenagers for having sex.
Subtle thrillers that take more than half the film to build suspense are fairly rare these days.
Once upon a time, the entire notion of the living dead was too threatening in its social implications to ever be considered mainstream. Now it's on TV every week.
I didn't even know there WAS a Chechen Mafia.
I applaud films which are shot in the locations where they're supposed to be happening.
Is martyrdom itself a form of suicide -- and, if so, can Catholicism reconcile the two?
Star Trek is the only science fiction that postulates a positive future for humanity.
Medical science has done all it can; the decision to live has to be hers alone.
Devotees of the novel might object, but the cinematic concessions don't bother me.
I wouldn't suspect police officers typically encounter hilarity on a daily basis
"Found footage" doesn't work if the camera ostensibly recording the footage is represented as destroyed or irretrievably lost during the course of the action.
Food always brings disparate cultures and their peoples closer together.
Mammals definitely get the short end in this movie, which maybe is the point.