The film doesn’t really roast either party but he does make you wish (hope!) for a future that is far and away from what’s on-screen.
Like most things, it’s all about the journey there, and End of Sentence is definitely one that is worthwhile.
Directed by Matt Wolf, the film is at times a fascinating look at people who feel determined to change the world for good.
Directed by Kris Rey and starring Gillian Jacobs, the film is funny and charming and absolutely deserves to be seen by a wide audience.
The film’s opening scenes are exciting and from the way the film was cast it’ll definitely throw you for a loop.
Affleck stars as Jack Cunningham, a divorced former high school basketball star who’s dealing with demons. Lots of demons.
Ford is superb and Buck is a fully formed character that you will absolutely fall in love with.
Writer/director Kitty Green’s film is ‘Me Too’ timely and even though we never see the boss, I’m pretty sure that he’s modeled after Harvey Weinstein.
Benny and Josh Safdie make movies that you almost have to experience and this is honestly one of the best movie going experiences you’ll have this year.
Director J.J. Abrams and writer Chris Terrio had a monumental task upon their shoulders and there’s no way in the world they could have pleased everyone.
Hauser is absolutely brilliant as Jewell. It’s an understated performance. If he doesn’t get an Oscar nomination it’ll be a crime.
Adam Driver and Scarlett Johansson are perfect. Their performances are nuanced and genuine.
There seems to be plenty of stories out there that might have made a better film about his life. But, this is the only one we get, then Tom Hanks as Fred Rogers is a mighty fine way to prolong his legacy.
It’s a shame it took this long for these talents to finally work together but the film is a masterpiece and proves, once again, why Scorsese is a truly one of the best directors we have.
Oh, what a life Leonard Soloway has lived. The legendary producer, who is now 90 years old, has had a career that’s spanned seven decades.
The film doesn’t break any new ground, it’s basically speaking to the choir. But that’s not a bad thing at all.
If the Lifetime network ever made a movie specifically for men, Inside Game would be that movie.
It’s really about the performances and both Le Gros and Lyons are wonderful. And director Frangione really seems to know this world, showing its bleakness in every scene.
The film, which screened at the San Diego Film Festival, features a fantastic cast of young actors that are sure to make their mark.