Beyoncé, Donald Glover and Seth Rogen are some of the famous voices in a super-realistic version of the Disney and Broadway favorite.
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Fifty years ago, humans set foot on the moon. These documentaries and feature films try to put that and other real-life space missions into context.
The superstar is all over the 2019 remake’s promotional tour. But how much of her will you hear in the actual film? We counted her lines.
The rapper discusses the 1994 film’s impact on his life and his involvement in the 2019 remake.
Series and films depicting the procedure as an everyday occurrence have markedly increased, a scholar finds. Writers say they’re showing what they know.
Lizzo is also on hand in this based-on-a-true-story tale of strippers who turn the tables on their customers.
The newly released promo that the actor unveiled himself includes a glimpse of Miles Teller as the son of Goose, the first film’s sidekick.
Fans will enjoy the backstage access to a Rock Hall of Famer, but much about Crosby’s life remains obscure in this documentary.
Starring Anthony Mackie and Frank Grillo, Netflix’s 86-minute would-be thriller somehow manages to feel interminable.
Burt Lancaster is celebrated nearly 40 different ways; “Mum” crosses the pond; and a fierce, fiddling Finn, Pekka Kuusisto, comes to town.
The actor and host of “WTF” talks about hope and change and wrestling.
“The Lion King” remake, the Apollo 11 anniversary and more: Here’s your guide to the weekend in culture.
We finally get to see them along with James Corden and the newcomer Francesca Hayward as felines. What were they thinking.
Our guide to film series and special screenings.
Around New York, all roads lead to the moon: Here’s a roundup of events honoring the small steps and giant leaps that made the mission possible.
Sally Field, Michael Tilson Thomas and Linda Ronstadt round out the honorees.
The animated original was hardly the anticipated film the remake is now. But that release 25 years ago changed so much for Disney — and Hollywood.
Marie Losier’s documentary steps into the ring with a Mexican professional wrestler, whose world is equal parts glamour and grunge.
Radu Jude’s “I Do Not Care if We Go Down in History as Barbarians” is a complicated meditation on the responsibilities — and limits — of art in the face of horror.
Joe Manganiello stars as a minor-league baseball player recently returned home from prison in Raymond De Felitta’s congenial film.
Gangsters, prostitutes and a murderous pervert collide in Adam Sherman’s lurid, orgiastic blood bath.
A remarkable Sarah Greene anchors this moving drama about a suddenly homeless Irish family.
Tilman Singer’s surreally experimental take on demonic possession is as baffling as it is beautiful.
Louis Garrel stars in and directs this film about two women competing for his affections.
This follow-up to “Streetwise” finds one of the subjects still struggling.
The 2019-20 season also features appearances by André Aciman and Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
She appeared onscreen with Meryl Streep, won an award for her Off Broadway work, and later distinguished herself as a writer and a teacher.
With teasing help from Brad Pitt and Margot Robbie, a decades-long debate goes on, and on.
The actor Vincent Lindon triumphs again as an Everyman in this workplace drama.
Someone impersonating high-profile leaders in the entertainment industry is conning people seeking work.
As television and movie writers find themselves in a standoff with the four major talent agencies, some of them want to push their unions in a new direction.
Mr. Levin, 70, had many Hollywood roles but the sitcom appearance as a mohel made him the profession’s “team mascot,” his son said. “Every mohel compares himself to him.”
A new level of kawaii with a Japanese pop group, a triple-threat art option at Bard College and a Riley Stearns movie that takes on karate and fear.
Every day an entertainment’s who’s who passes through the 4,780-square-foot “creative gateway” — complete with 80-foot video screen — hoping for a piece of the billions Netflix is spending on content.
What’s a viable theatrical release in the Netflix age? Comedies are struggling, but horror is holding its own.