- News & Comment
- Arts & Culture
- Special Content
- Print Edition
The Uncode will “create a space where black people can see one another.”
Even with Joseph, Marie, and a donkey, this film is allegory free and upends expectation.
A goofy father saves his daughter from corporate drudgery by dressing up as a jet-setting life coach.
As a speaker, he was a spellbinder, and he knew it.
The Spanish filmmaker lends his masterly touch to this novella-like film.
Rather than paint a grand picture of the ’70s, the film suffocates under the weight of its sentiment.
It may appear ‘quirky,’ but fear not—the film is an authentic joy.
The satisfying film follows three pioneering black women mathematicians at NASA.
Amid the ceaseless Hollywood sequels and superhero flicks, unlikely gems rose to the top.
The relic from the days of Tacoma’s dreams as a ‘Hollyood-by-the-Sea’ shows at Northwest Film Forum.
The film’s throwback Hollywood charm is well-executed, but ultimately contrived.
Jessica Chastain dominates as few actresses get to dominate their films these days.
After a collision with a motorcyclist, a taxi driver’s lifesaving decision begins a dark descent.
‘Rules Don’t Apply’ shines by not settling for mere nostalgia.
The film’s approach to 1967’s court ruling on interracial marriage suffers from reluctant direction.
The Brazilian film finds a mid-60s writer battling for her historic building against developers.
There are plenty of hit-and-miss moments, but it all adds up to an inspired end.
The film trains its eye, and therefore rests its case, again and again, on stark juxtapositions.
This series of vignettes, set around wintry Livingston, Montana, is more about the tone than the tale.
While the film isn’t top-notch, the true story it tells couldn’t have come at a more appropriate time.