The Iceman cometh and he probably has a gun or other lethal weapon in his hands as he kills 100 people in this true-life tale.
"Poppy Hill": Tame but tender Japanese film beautifully evokes life and love in 1964.
Documentary tells tale of Pittsburgh marble shooters competing at National Marbles Tournament.
"Cloud Atlas," "Texas Chainsaw" and "Beware of Mr. Baker."
Silk Screen Film Festival transports moviegoers to the "Valley of Saints" and desperate, duplicitous corners of New Delhi in "B.A. Pass."
The second J.J. Abrams prequel plunges Kirk & Co. into an action-packed adventure while revamping some established "Trek" lore.
"The Great Gatsby" is aimed at a new generation happy to mix hip-hop, handsome leads, 3-D and a contemporary vibe to the 1920s classic.
It's a new twist on meeting the parents but starring Craig Robinson, Kerry Washington and David Alan Grier and set in the tony Hamptons.
Hypejar is a virtual crystal ball for pop culture. Amazon Originals web TV pilots are worth tuning in. Grooveshark a boon for Web DJs
"No One Lives" but no one may care when it comes to this R-rated film about a couple who don't want any trouble but get and give plenty.
The Asian film festival opens in Pittsburgh with wealth of movies with variety.
'Jack Reacher' and 'Safe Haven'
"Disconnect" is a cautionary tale about cyberbullying, connecting online with strangers and staring at screens instead of your loved ones.
All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy in a movie supposedly loaded with signs and symbols, "Room 237" claims about "The Shining."
The third outing takes some nifty twists and proves better than the second installment, but it's not as memorable as the first movie.
'Silver Linings Playbook,' 'Not Fade Away,' 'The Guilt Trip'
Since the fall of communism, the former Soviet Union has been redefining class, and Pitt's Russian Film Symposium follows suit.
Dave Grohl films a love letter to the studio that's home to Neil Young, Fleetwood Mac and Nirvana.
Matthew McConaughey, James McDaniel and Lynn Whitfield experience their own pain and gain in two new movies.
The Sapphires turn back the clock to 1968 when an aboriginal girl group heads to Vietnam to sing, dance and delight American soldiers.
Robert Redford is a fugitive turned small-town lawyer with Shia LaBeouf as a cocky young newspaperman on his trail.
Here comes the bridegroom and ensemble comedy overload, but not too many laughs, in "The Big Wedding," adapted from 2006 French comedy.
Mark Wahlberg, The Rock and Anthony Mackie star in a brutal action flick that, alas, is based on a true story out of Miami.
Filmmaker Ken Loach lifts a glass to rare Scottish whisky and the power of second chances for petty criminals in "The Angels' Share."
"Promised Land," "The Impossible," "Gangster Squad"
In "To the Wonder," director Terrence Malick's exquisite images get the better of Ben Affleck's romance.
New web series brings the world of video games to life. Twitter debuts new music site. The Webby Awards launch an archive of past winners.
It's end of the world as we know it (again) in sci-fi adventure starring Tom Cruise as one of the last men on war-ravaged Earth.
"Injustice: Gods Among Us" breaks video game conventions.
"Django Unchained," "The Haunting in Connecticut 2: Ghosts of Georgia" and "One Day on Earth"
Bert Stern is the man who loved women and it shows in his iconic ads and photographs, including of Marilyn Monroe in her final sessions.
"Scary Movie 5" comes up short in every way imaginable.
"Back to the Square" -- as in Tahrir: Not quite square one, but still nowhere near the finish line in documentary of Egypt's Arab Spring.
"42" takes a swing at the Jackie Robinson story and connects, thanks to strong performances and a sense of history.
Jackie Robinson isn't THE only subject on theatrical lineup card, with new movies starring Ryan Gosling, James McAvoy and Elle Fanning.
The Bloomfield DVD store managed to survive for 10 years in an industry that's increasingly gone digital.
"Hyde Park on Hudson," "Howdy Kids," "Boss: Season 2" and "Into the Cold."
Defiance, desperation, deathbed wish and delightful food and romance among themes of opening week movies of Pittsburgh's JFilm festival.
A 12-year-old African girl is kidnapped and forced to become rebel soldier in the Oscar-nominated drama "War Witch."
"Evil Dead" remake goes back into the woods where demons still lurk decades after Sam Raimi's camp classic but this time it's much gorier.
'John Dies at the End,' 'Hemingway & Gellhorn,' 'Dirk Gently'
"Terraferma" allows Italian islanders to test their moral compasses when African immigrants go to desperate measures to reach their shores.
Ukrainian "Gaamer," part of CMU's International Film Festival, "Faces of Media," is a requiem for a heavyweight video game player.
"Tyler Perry's Temptation" is a cautionary tale about wanting what you haven't got.
Come on, get happy, is the theme of the campaign asking Chileans to say "No" to continued presidency of dictator Augusto Pinochet in 1988.
Upcoming video game "The Last of Us" includes bridges, buildings and signs that reference Pittsburgh.
"Lore" and "Leonie" transport moviegoers to other times -- Germany near the end of World War II, and America and Japan in early 20th century
Will Twihards follow writer Stephenie Meyer anywhere? She plays head games in "The Host" starring Saoirse Ronan, Diane Kruger and Max Irons.
'Lincoln,' 'Killing Them Softly' and 'Parental Guidance'
Film version of Jack Kerouac's classic "On the Road" is a worthy rendering, if not a little too serious and respectful.
"G.I. Joe: Retaliation" like a bad blast from the past.
'LEGO City Undercover' and 'The Walking Dead: Survival Instinct'
"InAPPropriate Comedy" is the only time you're likely to see Oscar winner Adrien Brody's name in the credits alongside Lindsay Lohan's.
"InContact" explores our whole new state of voyeurism and exhibitionism, where everyone is both viewer and performer.
Men are from Mars and women from Venus but wait till you hear about the topsy-turvy romance starring Kirsten Dunst and Jim Sturgess.
"Olympus Has Fallen" but actor Gerard Butler is given a chance to rise to the occasion thanks to director and Homewood native Antoine Fuqua.
"Admission" puts the comedy in the college application process, thanks to Tina Fey, Paul Rudd, director Paul Weitz and savvy source novel.
"The Croods," "Spring Breakers" and "Stoker" feature prehistoric families and modern-day girls who go wild in all sorts of ways.
New on DVD: 'Les Miserables,' 'Zero Dark Thirty,' 'The Hobbit: An Expected Journey,' 'This Is 40.'
Reviews are out of four stars.
"Barbara" spins back to 1980 when a doctor's transfer from an East Berlin hospital to a small town is wrapped in surveillance and surprise.
Michel Gondry follows Bronx high school students on the bus in "The We and the I," the opening film of CMU's International Film Festival.
Steve Carell, Steve Buscemi and Jim Carrey pull a few tricks out of the hat to salvage cliched movie.
"Flight of the Butterflies" follows the trail of the monarch butterfly's migration.
One man's terrorist is another man's freedom fighter.
Should you answer "The Call"? Early on, answer seems to be yes and then the Halle Berry thriller turns into a freak show.
Marion Cotillard, Matthias Schoenaerts trade strength and lessons in resiliency in French film "Rust and Bone" from director Jacques Audiard
'Rise of the Guardians,' 'Hitchcock' 'Life of Pi' and 'Sound City'
Reviews are out of four stars.
Peter Webber's movie takes a look at Gen. Douglas MacArthur and Japan in the days after its World War II surrender.
"Oz" not great or powerful as the would-be wizard lands over the rainbow and meets a trio of witches, a talking monkey and a porcelain doll.
"Dead Man Down" teems with thugs and mugs, and has been directed in a murky, rhythmless fashion.
Developers advance the 'Tomb Raider' series by starting at the beginning.
Horror anthology 'ABCs of Death' has good, gruesome and (very) gross ways to die hard, courtesy of 26 directors scattered around the globe.
Michael Apted revisits Brits he introduced at age 7 -- and again at 14, 21, 28, 35, 42, 49 and, now, 56 -- in latest documentary installment
The Oscar-nominated animated adventure focuses on a video game character who uses his sledgehammer fists to destroy whatever he can.
Latest in Satan series an 88-minute bore without the chills and thrills.
"21 and Over" squanders the opportunity to say something, anything, profound about college guys coming of age.
"Happy People: A Year in the Taiga" explores the blissful lives of people in a Siberian village.
Submarine film "Phantom" stays afloat thanks to a crew of character actors such as Ed Harris, William Fichtner and David Duchovny.
The film gets has full team of giants, new twisty turns and 3-D makeover, thanks to director Bryan Singer and star Nicholas Hoult.
Video game reviews.
"John Dies at the End" is a terrible movie with a couple of laughs and a few good performances.
Movies new to DVD this week.
Dwayne Johnson is businessman-father willing to do anything to save his son from frame-up and a decade behind bars in so-so "Snitch."
Hockey goons drop gloves, emotional barricades in documentary "The Last Gladiators" about Chris "Knuckles" Nilan and his brawling brethren.
"Sly Cooper: Thieves in Time" is a good game for the younger set.
Ben Affleck long ago proved he was no one-hit wonder.