The films you won't want to miss.
Find What You Love and Let it Kill You it the 17th release by the psychedelic whatchamacallit that is the Linus Pauling Quarter, and it's a 3-song quick and wonderful ride that is surrounded in a mystery that singer Ramon Medina would not divulge. "Honestly, I'm not too concerned if others get thin ... More >>
Gorge on this year's Oscar-nominated short films.
Six ways of looking at Tom Waits, character actor.
An oddly tame adaptation of The Rum Diary.
After giving the deluxe documentary treatment to Bob Dylan (No Direction Home) and the Rolling Stones (Shine a Light), Martin Scorsese now trains his camera on George Harrison for George Harrison: Living In the Material World, his two-part film about the "Quiet Beatle" that airs at 8 p.m. tonight an ... More >>
The CAMH presents the first major museum survey of Stan VanDerBeek's pioneering works.
Photo illustrations by John Seaborn GrayKings of Leon Respond Poorly to Mother Nature's Criticism: Last weekend, bro-rock champions Kings of Leon were three songs into a set when a pigeon in the rafters of St. Louis' Verizon Wireless Amphitheater made its opinion known by taking a dump direct ... More >>
Thank God Brad Pitt didn't star in thisâ€‹Green Zone, by shaky-cam master Paul Greengrass, is the latest movie to try to buck the trend of box-office poison that is the Iraq War.Many have tried, but even the most celebrated of the Iraq War flicks, The Hurt Locker, wasn't a blockbuster. (Maybe ... More >>
Girls Rock!, the 2008 movie about the students of the Rock 'n' Roll Camp for Girls in Portland, Ore., will screen next Thursday, June 3, at Beaver's Icehouse as part of a fundraiser for the first Girls Rock Camp Houston. The Portland camp, which started in 2005, was the first of its kind in the cou ... More >>
Whew! Tinseltown's go-to graphic-novel guy didn't ruin Watchmen. But he doesn't get it either.
Don't bother with the theme, but enjoy the art
The River Oaks Theatre features medieval mayhem at midnight
Call hell-raiser Hunter S. Thompson's style what you will — a new doc succeeds when saluting his substance
Filming what was long deemed unfilmable, Tom Tykwer attempts to turn smell into cinema
Despite a nonexistent marketing campaign, Cuarón's latest is not to be missed
Terry Gilliam returns, with no one but himself to blame
In the season of sequels and Happy Meal toys, '05 may be a pleasant surprise.
Jim Carrey is in fine form, but the rest of Snicket is less fortunate
Move over, Mel, it's the second coming of Monty Python
In Johnny and the crew's slick and handsome Pirates of the Caribbean, more is somehow less
Was Terry Gilliam the man who killed Don Quixote?
The big-screen dames of cinema 2003 will keep you watching
A tarted-up Holy Grail lives to fight (rabbits) another day
The Caveman believes in things that do not exist. The filmmakers do the same.
Sam Hamm writes great scripts. So why do they rarely get made?
The Invisible Circus remains loyal to the author's limited but earnest vision
Lasse Hallström makes clashing ideologies as easy to swallow as gooey treats
Ratcatcher unflinchingly depicts one troubled youth's trip to bountiful
Nurse Betty explores our national ennui and insanity through the fantasies of its lead characters
Stylish Buffalo '66 makes an incomplete pass
June 25 - July 1, 1998
Fear and Loathing is the latest in Terry Gilliam's cinematic revolution
Wag the Dog bares its teeth at the White House
An artful director brings flair to the Alien franchise
With The Fifth Element, Luc Besson swipes from science fiction past to create a slick, vacuous future
City of Lost Children has a familiar look -- the look of a winner
Director Terry Gilliam travels through time to find a winner
Adolescent girls, murder, a kingdom of dreams: these are the ties that bind