Credit should be given for putting a long overdue spotlight on this atrocious chapter of 20th century history.
The most significant aspect here is reinventing Wonderland as a warped parallel universe to Victorian England
Declan Kiberd, a professor of Irish literature, has set out to rescue Ulysses from its reputation.
Scialabba writes as if he’s trying by sheer example value to will a smarter, more honest, more aesthetically and morally sensitive Left into being.
For more than fifty years, Donald Hall has had a two-sided career, his fifteen books of poetry matched by fifteen books of nonfiction.
For those who survived the 1970s intact, or for those who weren’t around and have no clue why any mention of that decade still raises smirks, this DVD is a godsend.
Benicio Del Toro is astoundingly at ease in Guevara’s skin. During the black and white sequences, it practically feels like a documentary.
“District 9” may not quite live up to what I was hoping to get out of it, but it’s a solid effort that’s admirable for its willingness to take the risks it does.
At 2:30 in the morning, it’s tempting to accept a ride from anyone who seems to be in the ride-giving business.
Whether their subjugation is political, familial, romantic, or cultural, Adichie’s headstrong and heartstrong heroines reach a point where they take action to loosen whatever is choking them.
Quality roles for John Hurt must be at a severe minimum if the greatly underutilized actor needs to revisit his 1975 triumph as gay icon Quentin Crisp in “The Naked Civil Servant.”
I know there are things called “fan films” and that this probably falls into that category. But I guess I don’t see the point in the fan film.
“Word Is Out: Stories Of Some Of Our Lives” made an unusual impact when it was first released in 1978.