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  • Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps (PG-13)

    Bringing back the dastardly Gordon Gekko (Michael Douglas) to preside over the 2008 economic meltdown sounded like a great idea for a sequel, but the setup for this Oliver Stone drama keeps its iconic villain so far removed from the financial action that he seems like a dog tied up outside a restaurant. more...
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  • War of the Buttons (PG-13)

    This is the fifth screen version of Louis Pergaud's 1912 novel, about a children's game that gets out of hand, and as far as I can tell it's the first to transplant his story to the French occupation. more...
  • Warm Bodies (PG-13)

    Director Jonathan Levine hit the jackpot with Will Reiser’s screenplay for 50/50 (2011), a funny and true account of a young man facing death by cancer. more...
  • Water for Elephants (PG-13)

    Adapted from the popular novel by Sara Gruen, this romantic drama set during the Depression features a credible and sympathetic performance from Robert Pattinson as an orphaned veterinary student who joins a traveling circus. more...
  • The Way Back (PG-13)

    A Polish nonfiction novel by Slavomir Rawicz inspired this misery marathon about a ragtag group of prisoners who escape from a Soviet gulag in 1941, the most determined of them trudging 4,000 miles across Siberia, the Gobi desert, and the Himalayas to freedom. more...
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  • The Way Way Back (PG-13)

    Nice comedic work from Sam Rockwell and Allison Janney buoys this pleasant but routine coming-of-age drama by Nat Faxon and Jim Rash. more...
  • What If
  • What If (PG-13)

    Nerd wish-fulfillment of the first order, this Canadian rom-com places an artificial barrier between its cute-as-a-button leads and asks us to stick around for an hour and a half until it's artificially removed. more...
  • When in Rome (PG-13)

    Kristen Bell (Forgetting Sarah Marshall) is badly miscast as a workaholic curator for the Guggenheim Museum whose bad luck with men turns around after she wades into a magical fountain during a weekend in Rome. more...
  • Where Do We Go Now? (PG-13)

    From its opening image—women clad in black, marching to a graveyard—this Lebanese feature by Nadine Labaki dwells on the crushing weight of grief, yet it returns again and again to the inventive spirit of comedy. more...