In 1984, a group of young gays forms an alliance with a most unusual partner. The result is almost breathtaking in its jovial unlikeliness.
Ari Folman's follow-up to his ground-breaking "Waltz With Bashir" has even higher ambitions this time around but falls short in the execution.
A dysfunctional family takes pleasure in sadistic fun at the expense of those closest to them. It is intermittently funny, but the drama is contrived and clumsy.
A documentary that chronicles possibly the best forger of art of our time. What makes it special is that he is impossible not to love.
Ned Benson's view of a couple going through troubled times comes in three versions: Him, Her, and Them. I saw Them. Maybe Him and/or Her is/are better.
This biography of George Takei works, despite any real tension. It's a testimonial to the warmth of Mr. Takei and, surprisingly, that's enough.
Signe Baumane's semi-autobiographical, animated view of the depression that has plagued her female ancestors and herself, is surprisingly light because of its black humor.
Richard Linklater's "Boyhood" is drawing wows from critics for using the same actors over twelve years, but sometimes the film feels that long.
A schmaltzy movie about big decisions and love should be so much better than this, especially with the talent involved.
A culinary battle between a haughty French restaurant and an immigrant Indian family is pleasant, but not much else.