The really annoying thing about Jack Black's "Gulliver's Travels" is not so much that it's a bad movie -- it is bad, but only run-of-the-mill bad, not epic-misfire bad -- but that the movie sullies a piece of literature that has endured for nearly 300 years for the sake of a cheap kiddie flick that'll be forgotten in a month.
The studio bills Jake Gyllenhaal and Anne Hathaway's "Love & Other Drugs" as an unconventional love story.
Robert Downey Jr. is miserable, stuck on a cross-country drive with a creepy Zach Galifianakis in the comedy "Due Date."
Katherine Heigl has again been saddled with an unexpected baby, only this time, no one is going to call her parenting mate a schlub. Unlike Heigl's "Knocked Up" (好孕臨門) co-star, Seth Rogen, Josh Duhamel is emphatically in her league.
Not a single moment rings true in "The Switch," which is unfortunate because it is about a situation in which a lot of women find themselves.
A light-hearted spin on Taiwanese cinema, "Love You 10,000 Years" is created by Japanese director Toyo Kitamura (北村豐晴), starring Vic Chou (周渝民), Taiwan's answer to Tony Leung (梁朝偉).
Remember the hoo-ha over whether Seth Rogen and Katherine Heigl made a believable couple in Judd Apatow's "Knocked Up"?
"Killers," which I saw with a restful, smallish crowd late Friday morning, brings up a lot of intriguing questions. Here are 10:
Devotees of "Sex and the City" are hoping for something more or less like a wet dream. But Carrie Bradshaw & Co. return with nothing new to say. The sex is less frisky, the conversations more irreverent and crass, the relationships still, of course, tangled.
If you had a hot tub that could transport you to any era in time, would you really make a beeline for the 1980s?