Of all the shiksa goddesses that Woody Allen created, none could top Annie Hall. "La-dee-da, la-dee-da..."
Something was rotten in postwar Vienna, but it wasn't Graham Greene's brilliant screenplay.
In which an addled man stumbles through recent American history, kind of like George W. Bush.
Reviewing Silent Light and more.
James Dean makes his motion picture debut in this Elia Kazan movie film of John Steinbeck's novel set in rural California, just prior to America's involvement in World War I.
Billy Wilder didn't have it in him to tell the story behind Don Binam's alcoholic binge as it appeared in the novel--that he'd had a homosexual affair in college.
While no flying nun, Salley Field is no less than heavenly as a wife and mother, organizing her fellow workers in a Southern textile factory.
Eye-deep in hell during World War I.
A brutal tale that, ironically, sent thousands of moviegoers on their way whistling a happy tune.
It was said that the opening scenes of the D-Day invasion were so realistic that veterans hospitals across the country became filled with vets suffering from flashbacks after seeing the film.