“Pan” spins the clock back and introduces Peter Pan before Neverland, Captain Hook and the boy’s magical ability to fly.
“He Named Me Malala” is the inspirational documentary chronicle of a teenage Nobel Prize winner.
“Big Stone Gap,” based on Adriana Trigiani’s novel and starring Ashley Judd and Patrick Wilson, explores life and love in a small town.
“99 Homes,” starring Andrew Garfield and Michael Shannon, puts human faces to the Florida housing market meltdown and economic downturn.
“Kiss Me, Kill Me” and “Tab Hunter Confidential” are among the best of the first week of Pittsburgh’s lesbian and gay film festival.
Pittsburgh native Jesse Andrews turned his first novel into a screenplay, and the film is now out out on DVD.
Matt Damon shines as “The Martian,” an American astronaut presumed dead and left behind on the Red Planet in Ridley Scott’s sci-fi epic.
Richard Gere's latest film is a tough, touching homage to the homeless.
“Sicario,“ with Emily Blunt as an FBI agent recruited for a covert mission in the war against drugs, is intense, violent and provocative.
“Finders Keepers” is about a man who uses the childhood saying to claim ownership of a foot found in a used grill — yes, really.
“Sleeping With Other People,“ from the director of “Bachelorette,“ is a thoroughly modern rom-com starring Alison Brie and Jason Sudeikis.
“The Walk,“ starring Joseph Gordon-Levitt, re-creates Philippe Petit’s 1974 historic walk between the towers of the World Trade Center.
Robert De Niro is “The Intern” and Anne Hathaway his e-commerce boss in a workplace comedy from filmmaker Nancy Meyers.
Roland Emmerich’s “Stonewall” offers a somewhat diluted but still valuable tale of the early Gay Rights movement.
Movies look at eccentric chess master Bobby Fischer, a chilling tale of twins and torment, and a real-life romcom with an Indian flavor. .
“Hotel Transylvania 2” celebrates the strength of family but it’s a weakling when compared with other standout animated movies for kids.
“Black Mass” returns Johnny Depp to his reel and real acting roots as he plays Boston criminal Whitey Bulger opposite Joel Edgerton.
“Everest” captures the majesty and the agony of those who endeavor to climb Earth’s highest point.
“Grandma” provides a crisp showcase for the comedic and dramatic skills of Lily Tomlin, who plays the eldest of three generations of women.
“Selma” star David Oyelowo goes in a different direction with “Captive” as a killer who takes a stranger hostage for one fateful night.
Salma Hayek, Liam Neeson and Quvenzhane Wallis are among the voice talent in new version of Kahlil Gibran’s “The Prophet.”
James Dashner’s second “Maze Runner” book comes to screen life with “The Scorch Trials” starring a returning Dylan O’Brien.
“Furious 7,” “Cinderella” and “Love & Mercy” are new to DVD this week.
A thriller starring Michael Ealy and Sanaa Lathan is a boilerplate stalker story that proceeds more or less as you suspect it will.
In 1968, arch-conservative William Buckley and left-liberal Gore Vidal faced off in volatile debates.
“Learning to Drive” comes from an 2002 New Yorker article by Katha Pollitt about bouncing back from a breakup through driving lessons.
“The Age of Adaline,” and “Beyond the Mask” hit store shelves.
Documentarian Alex Gibney’s portrait of computer genius Steve Jobs is not always flattering, but it is fascinating.