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  • Generation P (NR)

    In this loopy, phantasmagoric satire, a failed poet enters the burgeoning advertising industry in early-90s Russia, works his way up the corporate ladder, and eventually gets recruited by a shadow organization that controls the government. more...
  • Ghost Bird (NR)

    The ivory-billed woodpecker was thought to be extinct since the 1920s, so when sightings of the bird were reported in eastern Arkansas in 2004 and verified by the ornithology lab at Cornell University, environmentalists responded with something approaching ecstasy. more...
  • Gideon's Day (NR)

    With its eccentric mix of realism and mannerism, London locations and stylish sets, John Ford's 1958 adaptation of a John Creasey novel is decidedly un-Hollywood. more...
  • Girl Shy (NR)

    Harold Lloyd, resident nebbish of Little Bend, California, writes a book on how to succeed with women, even though he can't stop stuttering when he looks a girl in the face. more...
  • The Girlfriends (NR)

    This strong early feature (1955) by Michelangelo Antonioni, based on a novel by Cesare Pavese, focuses on a woman who returns to her native Turin to open a fashion salon, and on the troubled wealthy young men and women she gets to know. more...
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  • The Gold Rush (NR)

    Charles Chaplin's best-loved film (1925), with the tramp down-and-out (as usual) in Alaska, where he looks for gold, falls in love with a dance-hall girl (Georgia Hale), eats his shoes for Thanksgiving dinner, and ends up a millionaire. more...
  • Gomorrah (NR)

    This Italian crime saga opens with a Godfather-style set piece in which three hoods are assassinated in the gleaming blue light of a tanning salon, which culminates in serial close-ups of their purple-spattered corpses. more...
  • The Grapes of Wrath (NR)

    John Ford's Oscar-winning 1940 vision of the ant line of Okies marching across the Depression desert to California was based on John Steinbeck's best seller, and it remains, for better or worse, Ford's best-known and most “respectable” film. more...
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  • Grass: A Nation's Battle for Life (NR)

    A fascinating (and fascinatingly dated) 1925 silent documentary by Merian Cooper and Ernest Schoedsack, the codirectors of King Kong, about a U.S. travel expedition through the mountains of Turkey and Persia—more specifically, about the annual migration of more than 50,000 Bakhtiari tribesmen with their cattle in search of fresh pastures. more...
  • The Great Beauty
  • The Great Beauty (NR)

    Celebrating Rome in all its decay, this florid comedy by Paolo Sorrentino (Il Divo, This Must Be the Place) opens with a hyperbolically gaudy party honoring a celebrity journalist (Toni Servillo) on his 65th birthday. more...
  • Guys and Dolls (NR)

    Conceivably the best picture Sam Goldwyn ever produced, this 1955 blockbuster musical has an undeservedly bad rep, largely because the two leads—Marlon Brando as professional gambler Sky Masterson and Jean Simmons as Salvation Army recruiter Sarah Brown—aren't professional singers. more...