In a new film, the timeless system of pitting "us" against the "others" is displayed in the story of gentrification of New York City's West Chelsea neighborhood.
The story has lots of laughs generated by sight gags, broad slapstick, witty dialogue and many mature references (minus snickering) to sex, body functions, body parts and paternity.
Meryl Streep fully incarnates Jenkins, endowing the fleshy, flashy, flawed dowager with her full humanity.
D'Souza selectively culls, bends, and ultimately breaks history in a desperate attempt to show how all evil flows from Democrats.
Activism, women's rights, and rap music were some motifs of the only Palestinian/Israeli-themed film at Tribeca this year.
It's summer in Hollywood again: feminists and intelligent moviegoers may want to lower their expectations.
WhitewashedOUT shows there is anger and frustration of moviegoers over casting choices that's garnering headlines.
Prisons are a popular subject for films nowadays, not surprising since more and more people are living behind bars -- 2.4 million in the United States.
Are we preoccupied with determining what's funny, and when and where it's appropriate to laugh?
Some of the films shown at New York's Tribeca Film Festival are receiving immediate theatrical release. Here's what to check out.