Italian director Pupi Avati strikes a chord with audiences in his musical portrayal of self-discovery and frienship, Ma Quando Arrivano Le Ragazze?
Shopgirl is as beautiful as it is haunting.
Burning Man: Beyond Black Rock will give any viewer a fantastic inside look at a grand experimental community built by the spirit of its founder, workers and volunteers to benefit themselves and all those who visit.
Cinema Italian Style - "Shoeshine" Culture war: Neorealism vs. iPod, Vittorio De Sica vs. Steve Job, sex vs. digital death.
A critical review of Antonioni's Chung Kuo - Cina
Luis Mandoki's harrowing film chronicles El Salvador's civil war through the eyes of a boy on the verge of "recruitment".
Atom Egoyan's foray into film noir is long on exposition and short on exploration.
George Clooney's sophomore feature is a powerful essay on truth, integrity and media responsibility couched in the epic conflict between Edward R. Murrow and Sen. Joseph McCarthy.
Gaiman and McKean's Gothic fantasy is a strinkingly original and wildly imaginative visual treat marred only by its recycled plot.
David Cronenberg's "History of Violence" is a masterful exploration of violence as disturbing and thought provoking as it is thrilling.
In "Dirty Love" a broken hearted woman is on a mission to get revenge on her cheating ex-hunk, while she goes in search of real love. Jenny McCarthy stars in this hilarious and fun comedy, which she wrote.
Law and Order meets The Exorcist. Like a contemporary Salem Witch Trial, The Exorcism of Emily Rose combines a classic horror flick with modern politics.
Boy meets girl, or rather ghost in this new romantic comedy.
The underdog finally has his day in Michael Showalter's reimagining of the screwball romantic comedies of the 40s.
What is old is new again when the Blues Brothers 25th Anniversary DVD hits the streets today.
Another teen movie bites the dust as David Kendall's tepid feature debut proves more suited to the sitcom world than the silver screen.
Heros come in all shapes, sizes and species.
A wickedly funny and subversive satire, "Pretty Persuasion" hits so close to home, it's a wonder it ever made it to the screen.
Paul Provenza and Penn Jillette's raucous documentary, "The Aristocrats," is the funniest, most offensive film of the year.
Must Love Dogs - Based on the best-selling book by Claire Cook, and written and directed by two-time Emmy Award winner Gary David Goldberg.