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The 50 most controversial movies ever
Warning: What follows is explicit. These movies (and their accompanying photos) are not chosen for their beauty, but rather for their primal power to shock. And why is that important?
Interview: Todd Phillips
Mel Gibson was supposed to have a cameo in The Hangover Part II but didn’t. What happened?
10 movies to check out this spring
The Raid Already a hit on the festival circuit, Gareth Evans’s thriller about Indonesian cops fighting their way out of a drug lord’s locked-down lair may be the most relentless, visceral action movie we’ve seen in a decade. Trust us: The hype is well deserved. (Mar 23)
Boston's best: Offbeat movie houses
From Cambridge-area art houses and Chinatown movie palaces to X-rated theaters in the Combat Zone, Greater Boston has had its share of cinemas
25 films to see this fall
ContagionA deadly disease. An all-star cast (Damon! Cotillard! Paltrow! Winslet!). Is Steven Soderbergh turning into Irwin Allen? We have it on good authority that this virus-on-the-loose thriller is much more upscale than that.—KU (Sep 9)
The 50 greatest war films of all time
What better way to honor the sacrifice of Memorial Day than with a ranked list of cinematic greatness? TONY Film has slogged through its own basic training to arrive at the 50 ultimate war movies—and not merely the ones with the biggest battle scenes (though expect plenty of ammo).
Review: Kung Fu Panda 2
Everybody is kung fu fighting…again. Po the panda (Black) and his fellow animal warriors return to save China from destruction and fill the DreamWorks coffers to brimming in this colorful 3-D continuation of Kung Fu Panda
Review: L'Amour Fou
As engrossing as it is maddening, Pierre Thoretton’s doc on the sale of Yves Saint Laurent’s extensive art collection is perched somewhere between a sanded-edged official portrait and a keen examination of affluence run amok
Review: Louder Than a Bomb
What poetry there is in Greg Jacobs and Jon Siskel’s slipshod documentary (shot in 2008) comes almost entirely from its subjects
Review: The Tree of Life
A woman stands in a field at sunset. She’s holding her infant son, whose expression is blank-slate curious—everything seems new and wonderful. It’s an enchanted moment, one made all the more magical when the mother points to the infinite expanse overhead