This 2012 Russian mystery and action film examines a wartime legendary - or perhaps mythological - tank.
A chronicle of Martin Luther King's campaign to secure equal voting rights via an epic march from Selma to Montgomery.
The film put an end to the portrayal of the settling of the West as a bugle-blowing heroic exercise of taming the savage inhabitants.
The enthralling story of an inspired, harassed and troubled genius, British mathematician Alan Turing and his conquest of the "unbreakable" Nazi "Enigma" code.
Nominations and awards are being discussed for "Wild," with good reason.
This highly creative documentary film about Palestine succeeds on many levels.
Esquire editor Harold Hayes was arguably to magazines what famous literary editor Maxwell Perkins (editor for Ernest Hemingway, F. Scott Fitzgerald and Thomas Wolfe) was to novels.
During a confessional, at the beginning of the movie and before the credits, a parishioner says that he will murder the priest the following Sunday; we follow the priest through the week.
The master and inventor of the perpetual train lives in the engine, while subsequent cars are filled with succeeding levels of privileged people. Our heroes barely survive in the back.
Like Oliver Stone in JFK, Sarajevo's director Andreas Prochaska and writer Martin Ambrosch have created a counter-narrative to the official version of why the archduke was shot.