‘Blood Simple’ Retrospective: Coolidge Corner Celebrates $12.5 Million Renovation with ‘Big Screen Debuts’
In a theater with almost a century’s worth of screenings under its belt, what better “Big Screen Debut” to watch than that of Joel and Ethan Coen (a.k.a. the Coen Brothers)?
After I searched for "Fantasia," I discovered a history of questionable representation, historical erasure, and the ever complicated issue of engaging with offensive media.
A new “Hunger Games” film never fails to amaze. With each new violent, alluring addition to the franchise, the cinematic juggernaut that is the “Hunger Games” grows and complicates.
The film handles a dearth of original murder concepts through elaborate, multi-step killings that leave absolutely nothing to the imagination.
“NEXT GOAL WINS” is not overly ambitious or extraordinarily clever, but it is an exceedingly upbeat film that leaves viewers feeling a bit more uplifted than when the movie began.
During the film, something occurred with emphatic gusto: The audience booed Elvis. They finally shed the rose-colored glasses they have been viewing Elvis with for the past year.
“Five Nights at Freddy’s” at its core, is horror. And while the film is far from frightening, its attention to detail allows it to uphold its chilling reputation.
From Boston Asian American Film Festival: ‘Starring Jerry As Himself’ Highlights Familial Strength in Hard Times
Peering into many of the pains attached to money, Lawrence Chen’s “Starring Jerry As Himself” is a goofy, heartfelt exposure to an otherwise tragic story.
This is a movie and theater steeped in history, and a good chunk of the people there had a lasting role to play in that history.
On Oct. 22, the Boston Asian American Film Festival screened an episode of the upcoming television series “Expats,” alongside a live panel with director Lulu Wang.
From supernatural spectacles to teary-eyed tales, this curated list of films promises to elevate your evenings into a delightful mix of spookiness, humor, and introspection.
Based on the 2020 young adult novel by Harvard’s own Abigail Hing Wen ’99, it is a colorful, feel-good romantic comedy that will make viewers smile.
“Taylor Swift: The Eras Tour" faithfully renders an already spectacular experience while highlighting Swift’s fearless charisma.
While Scorsese’s words in 2019 might not have rung true at the time, they have become almost a prophecy for what cinema is now and what it might be in the future.
"Foe"'s life rafts are its breath-taking visuals and talented cast, who evoke a strong emotional connection to the characters even amid a failing plot.