Luc Besson's movie teeter on the edge of insanity. They're full of stylized violence, shouting, slow motion, and visual effects. They're full of bright colors, big stars, fancy camera moves, and flashy editing. Yet his movies usually make zero sense, appear to have no script, don't follow the rules ... More >>
Flicks to look into on the edge of tomorrow — and the next months
John Hyams is dedicated to the abstract and the ass-kicking.
Cowboy diplomacy from our man in Paris, John Travolta.
Two decades after the severed ear of Reservoir Dogs, Quentin Tarantino serves up Hitler's head on a plate.
How I turned some newspaper stories into a book which became a movie that caused those two guys to kiss
And although it seems heaven sent We ain't ready, to see a black President 2Pac never lived to see himself proven wrong, but we do have an African-American Commander-in-Chief. The media will be going on for months about the historic nature of this election, the ramifications for America's future, a ... More >>
Your guide to the season's hottest films (and the other ones, too)
District B13 puts American action movies to shame
Martial arts sensation Tony Jaa makes the most of his screen debut
The lighthearted Wasabi offers real kicks
Hong Kong action star Li deserves a better vehicle than this absurd Dragon
Forest Whitaker brings an adopted honor code to the streets in Jim Jarmusch's Ghost Dog
A little Conscience converts Joan of Arc to near comedy
Stylish Shattered Image smashes narrative rules wonderfully
Irma Vep is a French kiss with just enough bite
With The Fifth Element, Luc Besson swipes from science fiction past to create a slick, vacuous future
Besson's bullet ballet The Professional is slick, but morally ugly