Earnestness, formula and the inimitable Bill Murray in Theodore Melfi’s St. Vincent.
Alejandro González Iñárritu’s new movie Birdman or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) is a deliciously messy foray into meta-cinematic meta-theatre.
A Rover review of David Fincher’s Gone Girl
Two of Quebec’s top filmmakers have turned out major movies about difficult boys and neglectful parents. Mommy overwhelms. Boychoir goes for the heart.
Montreal’s legendary documentary filmmaker will be feted with a retrospective at this year’s Festival du nouveau cinéma
In the Key of Claire is the story of MUHC social worker Claire Duchesneau, who has become the surrogate aunt to many refugees and asylees from Burundi and Rwanda.
It’s ten years after 2011’s Rise. Humanity has seemingly gone extinct, as Caesar’s army of simians are hunkered down in the forests outside San Francisco.
In a back-to-back double feature, Fantasia regaled its audience members with two comedy-horror treats starring Matthew Gray Gubler – with the actor in tow!
Psychedelic and Absurdist, The Mole Song takes the classic gangster film and turns it on its head, showing again why Takashi Miike is one of the world’s greatest directors.
Rover’s Devon Gallant gives you the Top Ten films to induct yourself into the weird, wonderful world of one of the world’s most important genre film festivals, Fantasia.
Filmmakers Lynne Fernie and Aerlyn Weissman discuss the re-release of their landmark 1992 documentary, Forbidden Love: The Unashamed Stories of Lesbian Lives.
Ever since Honda’s 1954 original, Godzilla has teetered between hero and villain roles. In Edwards’ new take, Godzilla takes on new arch-nemeses: Massive Unidentified Terrestrial Organisms.
“The father of new feminism,” the ringleader from Charlie’s Angels, a patriarch in the anti-patriarchy movement: who is Victor, Femen’s male collaborator portrayed in Ukraine is not a Brothel?
The mordant photo collages in the Imagined States of America offer a drive-through tour of the American psyche, but ultimately fail to assemble into a cohesive whole.
Morocco was home to as many as half a million Jews by the 1940s. Today, only a few thousand remain, but it wasn’t the villagers who chased them out.