Humanity finds a mysterious, obviously artificial, object buried beneath the Lunar surface and, with the intelligent computer H.A.L. 9000, sets off on a quest.
Lewis Carroll's beloved fantasy tale is brought to life in this Disney animated classic. When Alice (Kathryn Beaumont), a restless young British girl, falls down a rabbit hole, she enters a magical world. There she encounters an odd assortment of characters, including the grinning Cheshire Cat (Sterling Holloway) and the goofy Mad Hatter (Ed Wynn). When Alice ends up in the court of the tyrannical Queen of Hearts (Verna Felton), she must stay on the ruler's good side -- or risk losing her head.
With a wicked stepmother (Eleanor Audley) and two jealous stepsisters (Rhoda Williams, Lucille Bliss) who keep her enslaved and in rags, Cinderella (Ilene Woods) stands no chance of attending the royal ball. When her fairy godmother (Verna Felton) appears and magically transforms her reality into a dream come true, Cinderella enchants the handsome Prince Charming at the ball, but must face the wrath of her enraged stepmother and sisters when the spell wears off at midnight.
In this Michael Crichton adaptation, Tom Sanders (Michael Douglas) is a senior executive at a cutting-edge technology corporation on the verge of releasing an innovative new product. Sanders' boss, Bob Galvin (Donald Sutherland), is putting the final touches on a potentially lucrative merger and everything is in order for Tom until a vamp from his past, Meredith Johnson (Demi Moore), swoops in, stealing his impending promotion and then -- doubling down -- suing him for sexual harassment.
PG-13for intense war experience and some language
Miraculous evacuation of Allied soldiers from Belgium, Britain and France, who were cut off and surrounded by the German army from the beaches and harbor of Dunkirk, France, between May 27- June 04, 1940, during Battle of France in World War II.
Rfor language throughout, violence, drug use and sexual content.
Critics are abuzz about Robert Pattinson’s knockout turn in Ben and Josh Safdie’s Good Times, and for good reason; Pattinson is nearly unrecognizable from his Edward Cullen days, trading heartthrob smoldering for dirtbag desperation in a role that showcases the underestimated breadth of his range. A single night odyssey following a low-level crook as he tries anything and everything to get his developmentally challenged brother (co-director Ben Safdie) out of jail, the Safdies’ film is a mad rush of adrenaline, a harrowing, hallucinogenic journey into the New York underworld. Though the title may be a tad ironic, the bravura filmmaking and Pattinson’s re-defining performance ensure this as one good time you won’t soon forget. With Jennifer Jason Leigh and a propulsive soundtrack courtesy of Oneohtrix Point Never (with guest Iggy Pop).
A magic nanny comes to work for a cold banker's unhappy family.
Originally intended as the pilot for a TV series, David Lynch’s 2001 film Mulholland Drive is both one of the most challenging and satisfying of his works. Undeterred by some lukewarm critical reaction to Lost Highway, Lynch doubles-down on the theme of identity confusion, weaving a puzzle narrative that uses a car accident on Los Angeles’ famed and winding Mulholland Drive as its jumping off point. Naomi Watts delivers a career-making performance as the film’s amnesiac heroine, and her scorching love scene with co-star Laura Harring is truly one for the ages. But what makes Mulholland Drive really crackle is Lynch’s ability to savor the promise Hollywood offers dream-seeking transplants while also delighting in the nightmare flipside to that dream. Also featuring, among others, a Jackie Brown resuscitated Robert Forster in the gumshoe detective role and Justin Theroux as a scumbag movie director with ties to the mob.
At the age of seventy, after years of consolidating his empire, the Great Lord Hidetora Ichimonji (Tatsuya Nakadai) decides to abdicate and divide his domain amongst his three sons. Taro (Akira Terao), the eldest, will rule. Jiro (Jinpachi Nezu), his second son, and Saburo (Daisuke Ryu) will take command of the Second and Third Castles but are expected to obey and support their elder brother. Saburo defies the pledge of obedience and is banished.
Gloria Swanson, as Norma Desmond, an aging silent-film queen, and William Holden, as the struggling young screenwriter who is held in thrall by her madness, created two of the screen's most memorable characters in "Sunset Boulevard." Winner of three Academy Awards®, director Billy Wilder's powerful orchestration of the bizarre tale is a true cinematic classic. From the unforgettable opening sequence -- a body found floating in a decayed mansion's swimming pool -- through the inevitable unfolding of tragic destiny, "Sunset Boulevard" is the definitive statement on the dark and desperate side of Hollywood. Erich von Stroheim as Desmond's discoverer, ex-husband and butler, and Nancy Olson as the bright spot amidst unrelenting ominousness, are equally celebrated for their masterful performances.
PG-13Language and brief war violence.
Steven Spielberg’s Oscar nominated 2017 offering The Post could not have come along at a more appropriate time; with our nation’s press under constant attack, it is some small comfort to have the subject in the capable hands of our most trusted American filmmaker. Rolling back the clock to the early 70s, Spielberg’s film deals with the infamous Pentagon Papers, in which highly classified information detailing the U.S. government’s long and highly questionable involvement in the Vietnam War leaked to a press too afraid of possible ramifications to publish them – all save the Washington Post. Adding further nuance is the fact that the Post’s owner at the time was a woman – here played by the impeccable Meryl Streep – who despite her position of authority was not treated as an equal by her male peers, save for her right-hand man and editor-in chief, portrayed with equal star-wattage by Tom Hanks. It’s the sturdy sort of work you’d expect from Spielberg, but what makes The Post something special is the incredible tension he wrings from the inner machinations of newspaper publishing, and the ease at which he delivers the film’s timely message – that a free press is vital to democracy. With Sarah Paulson, Bruce Greenwood, Jesse Plemmons and Bradley Whitford.
Rfor language, some strong sexual content, and brief violence.
Christian is the respected curator of a contemporary art museum, a divorced but devoted father of two who drives an electric car and supports good causes. His next show is “The Square”, an installation which invites passersby to altruism, reminding them of their role as responsible fellow human beings. But sometimes, it is difficult to live up to your own ideals: Christian’s foolish response to the theft of his phone drags him into shameful situations. Meanwhile, the museum's PR agency has created an unexpected campaign for ”The Square”. The response is overblown and sends Christian, as well as the museum, into an existential crisis.
Mitch Wayne (Rock Hudson) is a geologist working for the Hadleys, an oil-rich Texas family. While the patriarch, Jared (Robert Keith), works hard to establish the family business, his irresponsible son, Kyle (Robert Stack), is an alcoholic playboy, and his daughter, Marylee (Dorothy Malone), is the town tramp. Mitch harbors a secret love for Kyle's unsatisfied wife, Lucy (Lauren Bacall) -- a fact that leaves him exposed when the jealous Marylee accuses him of murder.