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  • Thelma & Louise (R)

    A coffee-shop waitress (Susan Sarandon) and a beleaguered housewife (Geena Davis) in the southern sticks take off for a weekend holiday and eventually find themselves fleeing the law and society in a buoyant feminist road movie (1991) directed by Ridley Scott from a script by Callie Khouri. more...
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  • There Will Be Blood (R)

    Paul Thomas Anderson's fifth feature (2007), a striking piece of American self-loathing loosely derived from Upton Sinclair's Oil!, is lively as bombastic period storytelling but limited as allegory. more...
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  • They Came Together (R)

    David Wain (Role Models, Wet Hot American Summer) directed this parody of Hollywood romantic comedies. more...
  • They Live (R)

    John Carpenter's 1988 SF action-thriller about aliens taking over the earth through the hypnotic use of TV. more...
  • Thief (R)

    The 1981 feature debut of Michael Mann is firmly aligned along the neo-macho axis of Scorsese, Cimino, and Schrader; it's an attempt to parlay a surly, alienated hero (James Caan) into an abstract existential force. more...
  • Thieves Like Us (R)

    Robert Altman's good-natured reluctance to be moved by the most common forms of sentiment yields, in this 1974 remake of Nicholas Ray's They Live by Night, a cool, at times unbearably objective look at the fragile relationship between two rather ordinary young people in Depression America (Keith Carradine and Shelley Duvall), who happen to rob banks and get shot at a lot. more...
  • The Thing (R)

    John Carpenter's only official remake (1982) of a Howard Hawks film turns out to be his least Hawksian effort. more...
  • The Thing (R)

    This purports to be a prequel to John Carpenter's beloved sci-fi horror film (itself a reworking of the 1951 classic by Howard Hawks), though it recycles so much from Carpenter that it can only be labeled an imitation. more...
  • Third Person
  • Third Person (R)

    Trust is essential to any love relationship, writer-director Paul Haggis wants us to know, though he trusts us so little to grasp this theme ourselves that he makes his alter ego here, a world-weary novelist played by Liam Neeson, spell it out on his laptop. more...
  • Thirst (R)

    Korean bad-boy Chan-wook Park (Oldboy, Lady Vengeance) serves up more of his signature art-house mayhem but ditches the neonoir genre to make a revisionist vampire flick (2009). more...
  • 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi
  • 13 Hours: The Secret Soldiers of Benghazi (R)

    Action ace Michael Bay (Armageddon, Pearl Harbor, the Transformers franchise) adapts a book by journalist Mitchell Zuckoff and the handful of security contractors who tried to protect the U.S. diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, during the September 2012 attacks. more...
  • 13 Sins (R)

    Daniel Stamm directed this horror thriller about a salesman (Mark Webber) who is forced to play a game whose 13 tasks grow increasingly sinister. more...