Posts Tagged ‘adaptation’
Two great tastes that may not taste great together per se. But the flavor is so novel and irresistible you won't mind taking down an entire box just this once.
New character posters for the upcoming YA novel adaptation "Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part 1."
With literary elegance, two perfect performances and a powerful erotic charge that’s explicit but not exploitative, this French epic is one of the year's best.
Like all of Ray Bradbury's greatest works, it shines a harsh light on the true cost of shame, greed, vanity, anxiety and other very human fears.
Joss Whedon's modern adaptation of "Much Ado About Nothing" is sure to please Shakespeare fans but leave the rest out in the cold.
In a career built on unsettling, uncompromising bleak visions, "The Dead Zone" is among David Cronenberg's most poignant, powerful and strangely humane works.
“Bullet to the Head” is a pretty fitting title for Sly’s latest because that was all I wanted by the time the credits started.
Joss Whedon tackles iambic pentameter served under the guise of modern day aesthetics in "Much Ado About Nothing."
Despite great moments, "The Outsiders" feels like two movies awkwardly thrown together by an auteur who was adapting to being cowed by bankers and executives.
Despite brief flashes of genuine hilarity, "Think Like a Man" remains a one-dimensional film told from an all-too-familiar male perspective.
Mostly self-assured in its silly-serious storytelling, "Dark Shadows" is pitched somewhere between a timeless play's tragedy and '70s pop-song punch.
Channing Tatum is an unexpected riot. The script has some fun, winking touches. The film is brazen, brash and blustery. Too bad it's not more of a blast.
Always beautiful to look at, but always an empty shell, "The Three Musketeers" is a busy, noisy gobbledygook of goofy action and dopey dialogue.
Two parallel stories set in China walk in. One walks out as interesting.