NYT > Movies
Artists’ odes to favorite films are increasingly valuable. It’s “like a Keith Haring knockoff becoming more popular than the original,” an expert says.
Is it the most confusing movie of 2017 or merely the most provocative? Darren Aronofsky, Jennifer Lawrence and Javier Bardem explain the movie.
With raw emotion, David Gordon Green’s “Stronger” tells the true tale of Jeff Bauman, catastrophically injured as he watched the 2013 marathon.
LaMotta, who learned to box in a reformatory, won the middleweight championship and inspired an acclaimed film in which he was played by Robert De Niro.
She’s done with Bond but back in play for “Victoria & Abdul,” dating a jolly nice chap and giving Iago higher marks than Trump.
Emma Stone plays Billie Jean King and Steve Carell plays Bobby Riggs in a movie about the 1973 tennis match that became a referendum on equality.
The directors discuss a sequence from their film featuring Emma Stone and Andrea Riseborough.
Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris discuss a sequence from their film featuring Emma Stone and Andrea Riseborough.
Using the stop-motion technique, the movie features a starry voice cast that includes Bill Murray, Tilda Swinton and Scarlett Johansson.
More of a poem or a city symphony than a documentary, the film drifts freely, sometimes frustratingly, between real and fictionalized moments.
An innovative biopic explores the Dutch painter’s last days, with the people he rendered on canvas being brought to uncanny life.
The movie sluggishly charts how the ceremonial king acquired real negotiating power during a crisis.
This documentary depicts Lady Gaga as a disciplined, accomplished performer, but one who inhabits a peculiar isolation despite her fame.
The film follows Bobbi Jene Smith as she leaves the Batsheva Dance Company to strike out on her own.
After Jennifer Lawrence and Darren Aronofsky offered their explanation of the film, you offered your verdict. Thumbs down doesn’t even begin to describe it.
Alicia Vikander takes over for Angelina Jolie in this reboot of the franchise, based on the video game.
In this pop-culture twist on burlesque, performers put on tributes to movies and shows like “Doctor Who.” Not a fan? You can still admire the dancing.
Dwayne Johnson and Kevin Hart steal the spotlight in the newest preview for the movie, which is due Dec. 20.
This espionage sequel is an emotionally sterile lark, its wounds inflicted with a smirk and a shrug, even if it’s Sir Elton John in the cross hairs.
James Cameron is breaking new ground by bringing the action heroine back: Older, wiser, tougher and crazier.
Screenings of Disney’s “Moana” in te reo Māori, the language of the indigenous Maori, sold out quickly, bolstering efforts to keep the tongue relevant.
Kirsten Dunst stars in the hallucinatory first feature from the founders of Rodarte, Kate and Laura Mulleavy.
The director Mahamat-Saleh Haroun gives voice to the people affected by Mr. Habré’s dictatorial government.
Rose-colored glasses keeps a flight attendant from noticing her boyfriend’s suicidal depression in this film by Nathan Silver.
Michel van der Aa’s “Blank Out,” at the Park Avenue Armory, brings together a live singer onstage and another who appears only in a 3-D film.
In his long career, the actor became a cult figure and an emblem of cool in films as distinct as “Alien” and “Paris, Texas.”
The dark comic drama starring Frances McDormand took the people’s choice award. The documentary winner was the Agnes Varda-JR film “Faces Places.”
Amid horror film gridlock, “Mother!” becomes the latest misfire for Paramount. But CBS and Lionsgate scores with “American Assassin.”
The gaunt, hollow-eyed Mr. Stanton had his breakthrough in “Paris, Texas.” As one critic wrote, he was able “to make everything he does seem immediately authentic.”