Unlike other single locale thrillers, this one has too many outs and too many solutions that are never capitalized on
Comparisons of Lethal Weapon and Lethal Weapon 4 revealing a dramatic shift in style and tone, although not necessarily through choice, just audience expectations.
Lethal Weapon 3 feels distracted, concerned with everything other than its story.
Decades out, Richard Donner's film remains fresh, if only because so few have successfully worked out its formula.
As a formulaic animated film trapped in the realm of reality (err, some form of reality), it's bound to generate some smiles.
There are plenty of mild laughs to go around, if nothing that generates a belly aching howl.
Dream House isn't just inept, it's downright handicapped.
The Thing is an answer to a question no one ever asked, but if Hollywood determines its viable, then audiences and fans sort of have to go along.
Gene Wilder is this movie, and he only needs to be in half of it.
This is a film that takes its elements and employs them to their fullest, from its peppy opening that sets a personality to an immediate shift into the comedic downtrodden.
Few movies appreciate the freedom of the MPAA's R-rating better than this one, so utterly repulsive and offensive it can't lose anyone except the weak stomached or morally staunch.
Griff is a superhero of the mind, donning a black suit to fight evil doers just outside his apartment.