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To call “Poltergeist” laughable is not the same thing as saying it’s bad (although it is that, too). It’s just that it seems less
Thomas Vinterberg creates a sumptuous film remake of Thomas Hardy’s “Far From the Madding Crowd.”
George Clooney turns into a rocket man in “Tomorrowland” alongside Britt Robertson as a smart teen with stars in her eyes and dreams.
You may not know their names but “Lambert & Stamp” molded musical giants The Who as a new documentary about the managers recalls.
New documentary is a genial and generous biography of puppeteer Caroll Spinney, the creator of “Sesame Street’s” Big Bird.
“Pitch Perfect 2” returns the lovable misfits from the surprise hit and adds “True Grit” Oscar nominee Hailee Steinfeld to the mix.
George Miller, the godfather of the postapocalyptic genre thanks to “Mad Max,” brings his signature series back to life with Tom Hardy.
“The 100-year-old Man Who Climbed Out the Window and Disappeared” is an amusing Swedish dark comedy.
“Where Hope Grows,” about family, success, addiction, loss and friendship, is a faith-based movie elevated by solid performances.
Julianne Moore won the Oscar for Best Actress for her starring role in “Still Alice.”
“Hot Pursuit” pairs Reese Witherspoon and Sofia Vergara in a buddy comedy that is heavy on slapstick and silliness and light on laughs.
The Hungarian-language “White God” and dramedies “Welcome to Me” and “The D Train” are alternatives to the pursuit of big-budget movies.
Russian Film Symposium highlights this weekend include “The Hope Factory” and “Ordered to Forget.”
'Selma,' 'Black & White' and ’Fifty Shades of Grey' hit stores shelves this week.
The 17th annual Russian Film Symposium is in full swing at the University of Pittsburgh and Pittsburgh Filmmakers.
“Clouds of Sils Maria” features actresses Juliette Binoche, Kristen Stewart and Chloe Grace Moretz in a drama about art, acting and aging.
Wim Wenders’ haunting “Salt of the Earth” documents the atrocities of humanity through the photography of Sebastiao Salgado.
Comedy as a response to misery, kung fu fighting and cop corruption are the focus of three new movies opening today in Pittsburgh.
Never a dull moment in “Avengers: Age of Ultron,” but the overstuffed entertainment merely hints at the greatness that could have been.
Oscar Isaac plays a computer genius who takes artificial intelligence to a new level in “Ex Machina,” also starring Domhnall Gleeson.
Adaline is literally 29 for decades and more a curse than a blessing for a widowed mother played by Blake Lively.
“Merchants of Doubt” explores the pundits-for-hire who pose as experts on issues such as climate change and toxic chemicals.
The “PlantPure Nation” documentary says government and agribusiness raise skepticism about whole plant food diets despite proven science.
“She’s Beautiful When She’s Angry” resurrects the early days of the modern women’s movement with vintage images and then-and-now interviews.
Russell Crowe directs and stars in “Water Diviner” as a farmer looking for the sons who never came home after the Battle of Gallipoli.
”Little Boy,” a family film set during World War II, is an ambitious but cluttered weepie, tackling too many messages for its own good.