"I'm as mad as hell and I'm not going to take this anymore!"
My second movie blogathon, to take place October 2-9, 2016, will examine the work of one of America's most fascinating directors.
What does a notorious 1990s movie about humans fighting bugs on another planet have to do with politics in 2016? More than you may think.
Mel Brooks's classic send-up of Hitchcock is more than just a light comedy. It's a keen essay on the nature of psychological film.
Ever notice how movies involving Henry VIII or Elizabeth I always seem to start with a shot of a gargoyle and end with somebody being beheaded?
Spielberg's much-overlooked 1997 film on slavery is another step in his journey of empathy.
Spielberg's masterpiece about the Holocaust works primarily because the director finally made it personal.
Spielberg has a tremendous ability to elicit empathy from an audience, but how he's used this talent has varied over the years.
It's truly amazing the things you find in Norway! ThorNews brings us a fascinating little tidbit of a major piece of cinematic and cultural history [...]
This film, made in the 1970s about the 1930s, is arguably more relevant to conditions in 2015 than it ever was.