We've all seen "Take Me Home Tonight" a dozen times already.
Panning "The Illusionist" is probably the quickest way for a critic to get himself labeled cynical and unfeeling.
In the history of Western Civilization, few mysteries have sparked more debate than the one at the heart of "The Eagle" -- Kevin Macdonald's somber film adaptation of the classic children's novel by Rosemary Sutcliff.
This movie year peaked early with the June release of "Winter's Bone," the hillbilly noir that continues to hold its own as the best film of 2010.
Meet "Little Fockers," the latest in Robert De Niro and Ben Stiller's comedy franchise. Grit your teeth through the fairly short though agonizing duration of its stay.
Like a rare and delicate flower, "Gulliver's Travels" will bloom for one day -- Christmas -- and then start to fade.
"True Grit" is one of the most mainstream, crowd-pleasing films Joel and Ethan Coen have ever made.
"Fair Game," directed by Doug Liman from a screenplay by the brothers Jez and John-Henry Butterworth, is partly, maybe even primarily, the portrait of a modern marriage under stress.
"A Woman, a Gun and a Noodle Shop" is Chinese auteur Zhang Yimou's whimsical and witty homage to "Blood Simple," the Coen brothers' 1985 feature debut, itself a satire as much as murderous thriller. This version ratchets up the farce, tones down the blood, piles up the bodies and conjures up a very different experience in the process.
Fear and loathing, doom and gloom permeate nearly every minute of "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1," the beginning of the end of the behemoth boy-wizard series.