Inception is the most original, visually stunning and intellectually stimulating film to come across the screen in years.
At the ShoWest 2010 celebration, filmmakers and theater owners introduced their upcoming releases and stars.
The emotions surrounding the MPDG run deeper than mere resentment. They are Amazing Manic Pixies only while they are loved. Before that, they are merely everyday women, and afterwards, they are harpies.
Just when I despaired about the overweening cleverness of screenwriters confusing a chopped up timeline with intelligence and craft, two films popped up to prove there's still life in this unconventional convention.
I spoke to the most successful pop duo in music history on their new four-disc box set and their roles on the Cleveland Show.
Uncertainty ultimately doesn't go where you expect it to. It's a fascinating experiment that also happens to be an interesting and highly watchable movie.
"Of all the groups or duos out there, [SNL] pick us to use because we've achieved this iconic status of sorts," Oates said. "They're not going to pick someone the world doesn't recognize."
The new economy is a tough place for these old-fashioned guys. That's why it's important that we work together to create a new kind of masculinity, not defined by "infants in Morissey onesies."
Scott Neustadter: There's no such thing as villains in real relationship stories, just two people who don't feel the same. It sucks but it's nobody's fault.
This is the movie as pure product without soul or inspiration. It was blueprinted rather than created, assembled by drones to be shown to drones, who will walk out of it and, when asked to describe it, drone on.
(500) Days of Summer is not the smartest, funniest or sleekest movie to which Fox didn't invite me this year -- but in its pretentious mope-rock way it is ambitious, thoughtful and fulfilling.
(500) Days of Summer shows that sometimes relationships fail regardless of how much you love someone, but going through that experience can make you a better person.
You can feel strained sometimes but ultimately, like a persistent movie suitor, this film charms through sheer force of effort.
Tom, the central character in Webb's directorial debut, isn't just hit by the love hammer - he's pounded into the ground like a tent peg.
My conversation with Webb uncovered, amongst other things, a bit of the secret history of L.A. architecture, and how easy it is to stir the chemistry between Gordon-Levitt and Deschanel.
Marc Webb's film is pleasingly offbeat, if inconsistently quirky, as it bounces through time, forward and backward, in the life of this doomed relationship.