It's a road picture, as the two women go back to their family's homestead and figure out what happened.
Several films screened at the recent 2014 Tribeca Film Festival deal with the search for peace and justice, or for truth and understanding. They offer much valuable food for thought.
A film that debuted at the recent Tribeca Film Festival offers compelling evidence that our government has gone too far in "protecting" its citizens.
This historical drama takes up Belle's first encounters with young love, the stratified class system of the times, and disgusting forms of chauvinism.
As the generation who fought in World War II dwindles in numbers, we are losing crucial first-hand testimony of the heroic struggles to defeat fascism.
The atavistic impulse to "get away from it all" and "return to nature" has been a literary theme since Robinson Crusoe and the Swiss Family Robinson cast away on desert islands.
Almost 50 years later, the prescient Godard's sci fi classic takes on a whole new dimension as a parable of the NSA national security surveillance state.
I was eager to see "The Grand Budapest Hotel" because its creator has done such fine whimsical works before. Both of them raised whimsy to an art form, and so does this latest work.
Join People's World film critic Bill Meyer tonight via Google+ for a conversation on movies and social change.
By now, we should be convinced that Meryl Streep can do anything, but we've never seen her do ugly like this!