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Ms. Hunter talks about Elastigirl’s latest incarnation in “Incredibles 2,” the state of her career and the pros and cons of turning 60.
Theaters are posting notices that flashing lights in the hit Disney Pixar movie could cause seizures in some people with epilepsy.
Mr. Bregman was a personal manager to stars like Barbra Streisand and Al Pacino. Later, he worked with the directors Sidney Lumet and Brian De Palma.
The Pixar movie had the best-ever opening for an animated release, benefiting from rapturous word of mouth. Ticket buyers gave it a rare A-plus in exit polls.
For a film that largely avoids clichés, the finale indulges a pretty big one that’s unworthy of such an interesting movie.
The strongest documentaries in this year’s edition of the annual event are also the most heartbreaking.
Poorly directed by Kevin Connolly, the film about the mobster fails to cohere as a story and its view on the title character is never clear.
The stand-up comedian and actor talks about riffing in his new movie and why he stopped drinking, all while avoiding the subject of Bill Cosby.
Mr. Goldblum talks about reprising the role of Dr. Ian Malcolm in “Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom,” his jazz album and new Hollywood Walk of Fame star.
Watch “Them” at Performance Space New York, go to Ladyfag’s first festival and tune into the tangled Showtime drama.
“Set It Up” features Taye Diggs and Lucy Liu as bosses from hell, and “I’m Not an Easy Man” centers on a male chauvinist in a gender-reversed world.
A newly cut version of the 1976 movie starring Ms. Streisand and Kris Kristofferson will be available on Friday, along with six of her TV specials.
In their new adventure, a sequel to the 2004 hit, Elastigirl, Mr. Incredible and their super-kids again fight the good fight at home and in the world.
Augmented reality may change entertainment as we know it. For Snapchat, the revolution starts with 15-second cartoons.
It’s the same family, but 14 years later, technological advances mean a much more subtle look for “Incredibles 2.”
Hannibal Buress, Jon Hamm, Jake Johnson and Ed Helms star as friends who refuse to put away childish things.
In this documentary, the singer-songwriter John McCauley and his bandmates enact the bad-boy antics of rock over a decade in Deer Tick.
Terrific performances and vivid photography distinguish this melancholy war drama about the disappearance of a young Army recruit.
Fellipe Gamarano Barbosa’s film blends documentary and fiction techniques to reconstruct a young Brazilian’s travels in East Africa.
The series involves ex-employees of the closed theater and will take place at the Marlene Meyerson JCC Manhattan. The first film is “The Catcher Was a Spy.”
Hollywood’s female-focused reboots require women to relive men’s stories — and to fix their politics, too.
In these excerpts from his idiosyncratic biography, “Room to Dream,” Mr. Lynch offers insights into his work on “Dangerous,” “Twin Peaks” and “Blue Velvet.”
Taissa Farmiga and Demián Bichir star in this installment, co-written by James Wan and taking place before the other films in the franchise.
The clip for the live-action film stars Colin Farrell, Michael Keaton, Danny DeVito, Eva Green and of course the elephant.
Director X narrates a sequence from the film featuring Trevor Jackson and Michael Kenneth Williams.
This film, subtitled “The Gardens of Piet Oudolf,” is a conventional documentary. It follows Mr. Oudolf as he holds forth on his philosophy.