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  • The Fall (R)

    Director Tarsem (The Cell) reworks the 1981 Bulgarian film Yo Ho Ho for this stylish fantasy, which premiered at the Toronto film festival in 2006 but was released only this year under the auspices of filmmakers David Fincher (Seven) and Spike Jonze (Adaptation). more...
  • The Family Fang (R)

    Adapted from Kevin Wilson's best-selling novel, this serrated comedy of monstrous parents and damaged children unfolds in the esoteric field of performance art, portrayed here as a sort of cultural bullying. more...
  • Faster (R)

    A former getaway driver (Dwayne Johnson) goes after the men responsible for the murder of his half brother, all the while dodging an unstable hit man (Oliver Jackson-Cohen) and a troubled cop (Billy Bob Thornton, channeling Harry Dean Stanton). more...
  • Felix and Meira
  • Felix and Meira (R)

    Felix (Martin Dubreuil) is a middle-aged man whose troubled relationship with his ailing father never discourages him from living off the man's fortune; Meira (Hadas Yaron) is a young Hasidic Jew trapped in a suffocating marriage but unwilling to abandon her little daughter. more...
  • Femme Fatale (R)

    Try to imagine a synthesis of every previous Brian De Palma film; you'll come up with something not very different from his first made-in-France movie (2002), a personal project for which he takes sole script credit. more...
  • The Fifth Estate (R)

    The rise of WikiLeaks, including its controversial publication of more than a quarter million U.S. diplomatic cables in 2010, makes for a polished and engrossing Hollywood thriller, smartly scripted by West Wing veteran Josh Singer. more...
  • 50/50 (R)

    Young people battling cancer aren't exactly a staple of movie comedy, but this nervy project from director Jonathan Levine (The Wackness) mines a remarkable number of laughs from the situation. more...
  • 50/50 (R)

    Young people battling cancer aren't exactly a staple of movie comedy, but this nervy project from director Jonathan Levine (The Wackness) mines a remarkable number of laughs from the situation. more...
  • The Fighter (R)

    In this old-school fight picture from David O. Russell, Mark Wahlberg realizes his long-held dream of playing "Irish" Micky Ward, a working-class lug from Lowell, Massachusetts, whose promising career as a welterweight boxer in the early 90s was hampered by his domineering mother (Melissa Leo) and crack-addicted half-brother (Christian Bale). more...
  • A Fish Called Wanda (R)

    Charles Crichton, the veteran British director who made his biggest mark with The Lavender Hill Mob in 1950, teams up with actor, writer, and executive producer John Cleese in another madcap caper comedy (1988) that's every bit as funny as its predecessor. more...
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  • A Fish Called Wanda (R)

    Charles Crichton, the veteran British director who made his biggest mark with The Lavender Hill Mob in 1950, teams up with actor, writer, and executive producer John Cleese in another madcap caper comedy (1988) that's every bit as funny as its predecessor. more...
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  • The Flowers of War (R)

    This historical drama by Chinese director Zhang Yimou may not stack up to his magisterial actioner House of Flying Daggers (2004), but it's more focused and deeply felt than his last three U.S. releases (Riding Alone for Thousands of Miles, Curse of the Golden Flower, and A Woman, a Gun and a Noodle Shop). more...
  • For Colored Girls (R)

    Tyler Perry is occasionally undone by his penchant for melodrama, but it serves him well in this searing adaptation of Ntozake Shange's landmark 1974 play For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow is Enuf. more...
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