A new anthology of David Dillon’s architectural criticism brings us lessons from the past and present. Plus, a book from a literary agent-turned author.
By Tim Rogers
It's a monumental achievement in film preservation and a powerful tribute to the courage and camaraderie of those along the front lines during the Great War.
Despite some committed work from everyone's favorite Texas Longhorn fan, this saga of betrayal, revenge, PTSD, and deep-sea fishing struggles to stay afloat.
Benefiting from a pair of superb performances, the film functions best as an affectionate tribute to the legendary comedy duo.
Director Adam McKay's audacity doesn’t always pay off, but it effectively preaches to the choir in its proudly unflattering portrayal of George W. Bush’s vice president.
This uneven yet heartfelt glimpse into the psychology of teenage drug addiction benefits from strong performances and a worthwhile message of parental love.
Despite plenty of nostalgic charm, with such bland songs and formulaic storytelling, this breezy follow-up seems driven more by commercial than creative means.
A feast for the eyes if not necessarily the brain, this adaptation of a dystopian novel finds its narrative substance overwhelmed by visual spectacle.
This 16th century biopic admirably shows restraint by dialing down the melodrama in favor of a character-driven examination of a royal power struggle.