The performer formerly known as the Rock proves again that he can surmount even a pile of recycled genre standards.
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Boots Riley narrates a sequence featuring Lakeith Stanfield and Michael X. Sommers.
The Rock was no match for a vacationing cartoon vampire as the third installment of “Hotel Transylvania” made $44.1 million over the weekend to be No. 1.
The HBO documentary ‘Robin Williams: Come Inside My Mind’ offers a calm assessment of a mercurial, sometimes manic talent.
Mr. Phoenix plays the disabled alcoholic cartoonist John Callahan in Gus Van Sant’s cleverly volatile biopic.
In his feature directing debut, the comic Bo Burnham delivers a moving portrait of the YouTube artist as a comically, painfully true young girl.
In her documentary, Kimberly Reed explores how Montanans fought a political invasion backed by wealthy anonymous donors.
For the first time in the city’s long history as a cultural wellspring, it is fertile ground for filmmakers like the writer-stars of “Blindspotting.” What took so long?
“Sorry to Bother You” is part of a long tradition of black artists’ critiquing whiteness through vocal imitation.
The upcoming closings of two Blockbuster video stores in Alaska will leave one store in central Oregon as the last one in the United States.
A columnist wrote that Mr. Weinstein said he had offered, “acting jobs in exchange for sex.” He denied having made the remark; the writer seemed to take it back.
The actress dropped out of her role as Dante Gill, a.k.a. Tex, in “Rub & Tug,” citing ethical questions surrounding her casting.
Brian Percival will direct, and the show’s creator, Julian Fellowes, and its main characters, will return.
Mr. Samberg talks about “Hotel Transylvania 3: Summer Vacation,” NBC’s rescue of “Brooklyn Nine-Nine,” and how fatherhood is a little like “S.N.L.”
Amazon Prime’s “Zoe” stars Ewan McGregor and Léa Seydoux; a daring indie series is out on Filmatique; and Martin Scorsese and Paul Schrader talk “Taxi.”
The Dance on Camera Festival comes to Lincoln Center, and the Robin Williams documentary debuts on HBO.
The director of a new documentary said he consulted addiction experts and repeatedly interviewed her brothers to reveal her childhood abuse.
The Netflix movie is based on a book by a real teenager, adapted by a fan of ’80s teen rom-coms and features stars who actually became a couple.
The fictional Greek isle where the sequel “Mamma Mia! Here We Go Again” is set was inspired by a number of real-world getaways you can visit.
The move ends the efforts of Mr. Weinstein, who founded the studio in 2005 with his brother, Harvey Weinstein, to retain a significant role while the company attempts to rebuild.
Our guide to film series and special screenings.
A former dancer, Mr. Johnson collaborated with Mel Brooks on several movies and once asked him, “‘Oh my God, are we allowed to show this?”
Saoirse Ronan plays the title character and Margot Robbie is Queen Elizabeth I in the new drama directed by Josie Rourke, artistic director of the Donmar Warehouse.
This documentary about the jazz drummer speaks to the pulse of life.
“The Rise and Fall of a Small Film Company,” a made-for-TV movie by Jean-Luc Godard, is having its New York premiere in a new restoration.
The director Iram Haq translated a personal story to the screen for this domestic kidnapping thriller.
Mr. Reeves plays a diamond merchant who falls for a cafe owner in this leaden thriller.
Dominque Rocher’s feature debut finds new ways to drain all the fun out of flesh-eating monsters.
This documentary commands attention as an object lesson in the banality of evil.
Adam Sandler lends his voice as Dracula again in the third installment of this animated franchise.
After the revolution, the real work begins. Toppling a leader can be a hollow victory when there is no clear plan to fill the void.
This intermittently rousing procedural chronicles the news company Knight Ridder’s skeptical stance toward the Bush administration’s case for war.
Aislinn Clarke’s outraged horror movie sends two priests to investigate a home for fallen women.
His distinctive use of lighting and artful approach to composition were consistent elements of films by Wim Wenders, Jim Jarmusch and other directors.
The film, starring Vincent Cassel, depicts (and sanitizes) the painter’s first experiences living in French Polynesia.
Radiohead returns to Madison Square Garden, the Boston Symphony Orchestra heads to its summer home and Ms. Childs restages her minimalist opus “Available Light.”
One of the last products of the studio system, Mr. Hunter made an unlikely comeback in 1981 in the quirky and very un-Hollywood “Polyester.”