Johnny Depp sports a silly mustache in David Koepp’s farcical comedy Mortdecai, and that’s pretty much where the jokes begin and end.
Xavier Dolan’s latest film lets him look back on his previous work via the story of an intense mother and her unmanageable son.
A hard Oscar push failed to net this Jennifer Aniston vehicle any awards love, but her portrayal of a scarred, angry woman is the strongest part of a weakly told story.
So it’s come to this: Jennifer Lopez starring in a muddled, heavy-breathing B-movie that seems designed for Cinemax After Dark, circa 1994.
A life-threatening coma sparks an unsettling meet-cute between the victim’s sister (Anne Hathaway) and his musical idol (Johnny Flynn) in Kate Barker-Froyland’s poorly conceived weepie.
Gabe Polsky’s fascinating documentary looks deeper at the CCCP side of 1980’s “Miracle On Ice,” revealing the Soviet system that forged extraordinary teamwork and instituted extraordinary control.
Ewan McGregor plays a master criminal in an enjoyable but familiar Australian crime film from first-time feature director Julius Avery.
The director of Big Man Japan and Symbol returns with another cult-friendly exploitation film, about a middle-aged department-store clerk who contracts with an unusual dominatrix service.
Kevin Macdonald’s gripping historical fiction casts Jude Law as a disgruntled submarine captain who plunders a U-boat in the Black Sea for Nazi gold.
Writer/co-director/star Simon Helberg drew from his own life for this comedy about a neurotic’s romantic dalliances. It’s nimble and fleet, until it whiffs the ending.
Jefferson Moneo’s directorial debut evokes the badlands of his native Saskatchewan for a modern-ish Western about outlaws who converge in the hills of Big Muddy Valley.
Based on one of Philip Roth’s most reviled novels, and featuring a director (Barry Levinson) and a star (Al Pacino) with diminished reputations, this ragged May-December romance proves surprisingly vital.
Based on the true story of three Navy men who crash into the Pacific during World War II and fight for survival over 34 days at sea, this drama makes a claim to historical accuracy, but much of it rings false.
All is not what it seems, in more ways than one, in a Peter Strickland-directed homage to European softcore, which has more than titillation on its mind.
Adapted from the popular Wired story “La Vida Robot,” this inspirational drama follows four Mexican-born teenagers from a public high school in Phoenix as they compete alongside teams from Cornell and M.I.T. in a robotics competition.
Josh Gad plays a friendless schlub and Kevin Hart is the professional he hires to fill out his wedding party in this contrived, sexist, virtually laugh-free comedy.
Force Majeure revealed Sweden had been hiding a major filmmaker from the rest of the world. That ends with the belated North American debuts of two earlier Ruben Östlund features.
Sara Colangelo’s debut feature, an earnest, well-intentioned melodrama set in a coal-mining town in West Virginia, reveals a strong sensibility undermined by narrative contrivance.
Bruce Willis snores through another forgettable home-video programmer, this one a Philip K. Dick knock-off about the impresario behind a sordid fantasy palace where the sex workers are human-like androids.