The director stepped in when the original filmmaking team was fired. As for why he agreed to take over, well, we actually can’t print his answer.
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The women told CNN that he inappropriately touched or spoke to them on set, during publicity events and at his production company. He issued an apology.
The cult indie rapper smuggled his radical anticapitalism into his biting new film ‘Sorry to Bother You.’
Elle Fanning portrays a writer of, and ahead of, her time as the film traces the origin story of “Frankenstein.”
A documentary about the fashion world Zelig André Leon Talley doesn’t live up to his energy.
John Cameron Mitchell’s loony romantic comedy encourages young love to bloom in the soil of an alien visitation.
This 1948 family melodrama gets its U.S. theatrical premiere.
Bruce LaBruce’s film turns lesbian separatism into satire.
Haifaa al-Mansour sees parallels between her own experience in a conservative society and the life of the 19th-century author of “Frankenstein.”
It’s entertaining! It’s not! Alden Ehrenreich is terrific! He’s no Harrison Ford! The reviews are all over the map, and here’s a sampling.
Our guide to film series and special screenings.
Newly restored, Sergei Parajanov’s ravishing masterpiece is out on Blu-ray and available for streaming.
Julianne Nicholson is an ex-con and Emma Roberts is an attorney in this film by Matthew Newton.
This autobiographical debut from the writer and director Carla Simón is light on drama yet dense with unspoken feeling.
Natalie Dormer, who stars in the film, also wrote it with the director, Anthony Byrne. Set in London, the mystery also stars Emily Ratajkowski.
This methodical and efficient cabin-in-the-woods horror movie subjects college graduates to a zombie infection.
The comedy was spun from a series of viral ads for Pepsi, believed to be the first time a movie plot has been based on a commercial.
The Tony-nominated actor will replace Steve Kazee, who departed the production several months before it was to begin previews on Broadway.
He leads a cast that includes Neve Campbell, Pablo Schreiber and Chin Han.
Ernst Lubitsch’s long unavailable “Rosita” is a gorgeous valentine to the movie industry, now newly restored by the Museum of Modern Art.
The 6-foot-6 Mr. Walker played the title role in the long-running ABC series “Cheyenne” and was also seen in movies like “The Dirty Dozen.”
For a few years in the 1970s, she was a trailblazing singer, bandleader and producer. A new documentary, “Betty: They Say I’m Different,” tells her story.
Mr. Gold was a behind-the-scenes superstar whose artwork offered moviegoers tantalizing glimpses of the raptures awaiting in the cinema darkness.
The Walt Disney Company struck a deal in December to buy most of 21st Century Fox, but Comcast, which has pursued Fox in the past, thinks it has another opening.
Ms. Morison was a star of the musical stage in “Kiss Me, Kate” and “The King and I.”
The No. 1 arrival gave 20th Century Fox a much-needed blockbuster and provided further evidence that superheroes remain box office gold.
Midway through the awards for 71st Cannes Film Festival, Asia Argento told the audience that the event was Harvey Weinstein’s “hunting ground.”
His films and stage work angered Communist officials, but he was embraced abroad and seen as an inspiration for the Romanian New Wave.
The singer, actress and filmmaker, who is the subject of a new retrospective, says, “If I can think up something, I’ll follow through.”
Yes, there was fashion. But what stood out at the 71st Cannes Film Festival were the various demonstrations: on behalf of women, Gaza, Brazilian Indians, racial equality and more.
“Alex Strangelove,” a teenage coming-out story, is an entertaining picture with a bonus, the excellent young actress Madeline Weinstein.