Steven Spielberg loves introducing children to alternate universes and amazing creatures.
The latest look at the vine-swinging character created by Edgar Rice Burroughs takes that more civilized approach.
Andrew Desbiens and Cooper Wright met in the mid-2000s while attending a Glenville elementary school.
Matthew McConaughey plays Newton Knight, like Oskar Schindler an anomaly in a horrific time and place in "Free State of Jones."
Every summer needs a movie that’s as sun-drenched and easy-breezy as “The Shallows,” the Blake Lively vehicle that pits surfer vs. shark.
“The Neon Demon,” from Nicholas Winding Refn, the Danish auteur behind the Ryan Gosling cult flick “Drive,” is a movie primarily about Elle Fanning’s face.
Come summer, Darci Wemple waits for the purple dusk of twilight time.
What makes a high-minded movie go bad? Screenplay? Casting? Direction? All of the above.
Did you know that America has two sweethearts? Obviously, they are Dwayne Johnson and Kevin Hart.
“Finding Dory" amplifies the defining characteristic — short-term memory loss — of the blue tang fish voiced, then and now, with subtle warmth and unerring comic timing by Ellen DeGeneres.
Larenz Tate will be in Schenectady at Proctors’ GE Theatre on Saturday for a screening of the 1997 film “Love Jones,” and will participate in a question-and-answer session about the movie.
Entering the canon of sequels that are better than the original, “The Conjuring 2” exceeds the scope and scares of the surprise ’70s-era horror hit from 2013.
Proceed with caution to “Warcraft,” but there is entertainment to be found here.
“Maggie’s Plan” has some of the spirit, fabric, and milieu of Woody Allen’s earlier, more resonant comedies.
Which do you prefer: hope or truth?
It’s clever skulduggery, easy to sit back and enjoy, and that’s essentially what the film "Now You See Me 2" pulls off.
For John D. Long, D-Day becomes real during the opening scenes of 1998’s “Saving Private Ryan.”
Deliciously weird, satirically funny and dreamlike — bad dreamlike — “The Lobster” is the sort of visionary film that can only be created by a great provocateur.
The plotline of the music mockumentary “Popstar: Never Stop Never Stopping,” by the sketch comedy group The Lonely Island, is a journey that could be extrapolated onto the story of The Lonely Island themselves.