NYT > Movies
Britain’s Prince William and Prince Harry will play Stormtroopers in a scene in an installment of the new trilogy, The Hollywood Reporter says.
After many public struggles, the actress is the latest to turn to podcasting, and has a painful #MeAt14 story to tell.
Armie Hammer and Timothée Chalamet play lovers with a connection that crackles in this movie from Luca Guadagnino. Yet they first met on set in Italy.
The holidays are replete with streaming movies for and about Christmas, but what options does a movie lover have for the day that kicks off the season?
The star plays a scientist trying to save a giant gorilla after an experiment goes wrong. Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Joe Manganiello are also in the film.
In one of the last film roles before his death, Anton Yelchin stars in this first narrative feature from Gabe Klinger.
In his documentary about Jim Carrey, Andy Kaufman and the making of “Man on the Moon,” the director Chris Smith finds multiple realities and laughs.
Dee Rees narrates a sequence from the film featuring Jason Mitchell, Carey Mulligan, Jason Clarke and Jonathan Banks.
Galas were held last week for the French Institute Alliance Française, the Museum of Modern Art, the Aspen Institute and the Humane Society.
Kim Min-hee stars in a new film from the prolific South Korean director Hong Sang-soo. The movie has been seen as based partly on their affair.
Let’s make no bones about it: This film, part of a project to reboot a Japanese soft-core genre, is designed to appeal to male prurient interest.
Sonia Warshawski, the owner of a tailor shop in a deserted mall, and also a survivor of the Holocaust, is a powerful documentary subject.
The children in this animated film based on a novel by Deborah Ellis navigate life under the Taliban.
Auggie, the little boy in this smart and warmhearted family film, is inspirational in his differences.
Dan Gilroy’s new film about a socially awkward jurist misfires when it appoints him as a sort of angelic figure.
Set in a remote Alaskan valley, the film is a quiet knife-twister in which atmosphere and performance are everything.
This mockumentary about a cooking competition features Melissa McCarthy but is being released 10 years after it was first shown at a comedy festival.
“Marnie,” based on a novel that inspired a Hitchcock film, opens in London on Saturday before coming to the Metropolitan Opera next season.
A.O. Scott is a film reviewer for The Times, so cooking Thanksgiving dinner is a chance to avoid work. And he’s thankful his food pleases the critics.
The Ballets Russes de Monte Carlo meld technique with comedy, and tour more than two-thirds of the years
In this superhero jamboree, the Flash, Aquaman and Cyborg sign on with the DC Comics team leaders Batman and Wonder Woman. (Psst … where’s Superman?)
Film Forum is showing a 4K restoration of “The Crime of Monsieur Lange,” Renoir’s jaunty defense of a politically motivated murder.
An Oscar-winning documentarian, she addressed subjects including parenting, sexuality, bullying, nuclear power and affordable housing.
A relative unknown prepares to follow Graydon Carter, who embraced the role of celebrity editor during his 25 years at the helm.
The comedian and podcaster became one of the most prominent performers to address the admission by Louis C.K. about sexual misconduct.
The new movie about P.T. Barnum is a risky proposition: an original musical period piece. But it does have the team from “La La Land” on board.
Tiffany & Co. opened the first-ever café at its flagship New York store, where visitors can now have breakfast and channel Audrey Hepburn.
In his new film “I Love You, Daddy,” the comic surveys male pathologies, nods at Woody Allen and reaffirms cinema’s long history of exploiting women.
“Thor: Ragnarok” remained No. 1 at the box office, but two new movies used star power to deliver better-than-expected ticket sales.