Adam Leon's stellar first film - and TV show - toasts the tag artist.
The great Iranian director lost a home but gained a planet.
Kristen Stewart and Garrett Hedlund chat about the film version of On the Road.
Killing Them Softly argues crime is just business.
The Cloud Atlas team dares you to leave your pod.
With Holy Motors, the Great Director returns in a rush.
Always more than an ingenue, she's taking on everything that's wrong with movies - and she's bringing Chris Rock.
Ryan Gosling at the wheel in this glossy, retro, heist-gone-bad.
Note: Pop Rocks will return next week. Labor Day has come and gone, which means the official start of the fall movie season is just around the corner. In fact, two of the more anticipated releases of latter 2011 -- Warrior and Contagion -- come out tomorrow. After what has been widely rega ... More >>
2010 is old news. Here are ten to watch out for in 2011.
A young girl's strange, erotic journey from Milan to MinskIf there's one thing everyone knows about strippers, it's that they have the ability to change people's lives. And that magic is the basis for the indie film Meyerland, whose creators have been scouring Houston to find a young actress to p ... More >>
Most of my life has been spent seeking out a unifying theory of suckitude in the entertainment universe, "entertainment" in this sense meaning movies, music, and television. Originally, I'd hoped to find someone whose utter horribleness spanned the entire artistic firmament (including literat ... More >>
I hereby declare myself President
J. Hoberman, Robert Wilonsky and Scott Foundas put their minds together and come up with their favorite films of the year. Let's hear it for teamwork!
Babel, Amores Perros, 21 Grams, The Three Burials of Melquiades Estrada -- all these movies have one thing in common: Mexican author, screenwriter, director and producer Guillermo Arriaga. He's in Houston this week and you'll have two chances to meet him and check out his films at the Houston Ci ... More >>
Two decades after the severed ear of Reservoir Dogs, Quentin Tarantino serves up Hitler's head on a plate.
The Terminator is back. Plus lots of other movies we can't wait to see this season.
Mike Tyson's many personalities are on display in James Toback's new documentary.
Soderbergh's two Che Guevara films in one four-hour sitting
Julian Schnabel sees only treacle in the story that inspired his Diving Bell
Norah Jones becomes her own person
There's a lot of money to be made in adoptions. Jennalee Ryan moved to Texas to continue doing that.
Health, in life and film, dominates Cannes
Year-in-the-life of the IRA speaks volumes about our current fog of war
Jim Jarmusch offers up another quest story for hipsters, and they'll be pleased
Nobody Knows painstakingly reveals the horror of child neglect
Matthew Ritchie puts the finishing touches on a complete cosmology
Beyond cheap turn-ons, there's nothing to recommend Brian De Palma's latest
Rice Media Center honors activist and filmmaker James Blue
Latin American films of all colors come to Houston
At long last, the Godfather's son makes his first film, and it was not easy
No Man's Land cracks wise hoping the world will wise up
The industry's initial reaction to Welles's masterwork should serve as a lesson to WorldFest filmmakers
Horses focuses on the children whose actions speak volumes about the persecuted Kurds
Rallying all film rebels, John Waters's Cecil B. Demented cries, "Fassbinder or die!"
This gentle Iranian import proves that children speak louder than fundamental ideologies
Houston mines international gold with the Pan-Cultural Film Festival
The documentary-style Rosetta travels into a heart of darkness -- and stays there
The Russian Prisoner has an air of bittersweet timelessness
In Secrets and Lies, Mike Leigh creates fiction with the feel of fact