FOR HALF AN HOUR OR so, "Crazy Stupid Love" is like an expanded version of the classic how-to-talk-to-women bit in "The 40-Year-Old Virgin."
Michael Rapaport was probably on his way to making a so-so music documentary about a reunion tour when bad fortune fell in his lap.
"Tabloid" is the hilariously strange-but-true documentary of Joyce McKinney, a media-savvy nutcase decades ahead of her time, thank the Lord.
Justin Timberlake is like the model in that shampoo commercial who begged us not to hate her because she's beautiful.
Somebody in Hollywood finally grew a pair and made a movie about immigration, if not the immigration "issue."
SOME 15 YEARS ago, parents around the world began to suffer from a condition known as Potter mouth.
Younger children have not been the best-served market this summer, a losing streak that continues with "Zookeeper."
On the high heels of "Bad Teacher" comes a movie that could have been called "Bad Dentist."
Though positioned as "Transformers" counterprogramming, "Monte Carlo" is all about transformation.
If the Baby Boom discovered its founding image when Peter Fonda straddled a chopper in "Easy Rider," then "Larry Crowne" gives us the midlife update.
The "Tranformers" franchise goes forth today without poor Megan Fox, who was fired for comparing director Michael Bay to Hitler.
PSALM 98 exhorts us to make a joyful noise unto the Lord, and while there have been many honorable attempts, nobody did it like Thomas A. Dorsey.
The release of "Bad Teacher" appears to indicate that Hollywood's reflexes have never been faster.
When CBS got rid of Charlie Sheen, it was like a fed-up landlord evicting a bad tenant.
Pixar is famous for a tough-love in-house creative committee that makes harsh criticisms and drastic revisions, hewing to a ruthless goal of perfection.
The battle in movies between art and commerce is long, bloody and a long way from over.
"Submarine" is a deft/daft comedy about coming of age in a media age, when all coming-of-age problems have been cataloged in books, movies, TV.
I understand if you can't bear to see one more story of a moping single guy who can't commit, but consider making an exception for "Beginners."
If there is a growing gap between the extreme rich and the rest the country, "Mr. Popper's Penguins" appears to be on the wrong side of it.
AT A RECENT PROMO screening of "Green Lantern," a few hundred avid comic book fans flawlessy answered the most obscure questions radio DJs could throw at them.