The shimmering glow of Barry Jenkin's "Moonlight," a poetic coming-of-age tale told across three chapters about a young gay black kid growing up in a poor, drug-ridden neighborhood of Miami, has lit up this year's fall film festival circuit like no other film.
The radicalization of young Muslims, an uprooted girl's search for identity and post-adolescents on a path to spread terror overseas bloodied the silver screen at the Toronto film festival Friday.
There's no trace of the elastic-faced comic in this new film (expanding Friday), though Lewis is in every frame. Even as he sits down to discuss coming out of retirement to take what is likely his last leading role, the 90-year-old entertainer is uncharacteristically gentle and sincere.
From a dazzling musical to a biting comedy, films from the U.S. and Argentina are tipped as favorites to win this year's Golden Lion award at the Venice film festival, due to be announced Saturday.
Double Oscar-winner Denzel Washington and a motley band of gunslingers opened the Toronto film festival Thursday, blazing trails in a much-anticipated remake of the 1960 Western "The Magnificent Seven."
Andrew Lloyd Webber announced Thursday that actor David Fynn and 39 "quite awesome" kids will star in the London production of stage musical "School of Rock," using the occasion as a cue to urge the government to maintain funding for school music programs.
In 2010, "Zoom Hunting" (獵艷), an exploration of lustful suspense through the eyes of two sisters, re-ignited Taiwan's film industry. Then, in 2014, the true story of a local farmer's controversial deeds made it to the big screen in "The Rice Bomber" (白米炸彈客), drawing attention to tensions between the government and farmers' rights.
Truth or dare has gone viral, or in the case of "Nerve" (玩命直播), minus the truth.
Adapted from a Swedish novel, "A Man Called Ove" tells the story of a grouchy and nosy old man who patrols his neighborhood at 8 a.m. sharp every day to maintain perfect order.
Despite widespread attention over diversity in the movie business, a new study finds that little is changing in Hollywood for women, minorities, LGBT people and others who continue to find themselves on the outside of an industry where researchers say inequality is "the norm."