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  • Hackers (PG-13)

    Without being any sort of miracle, this engaging and lively exploitation fantasy-thriller (1995) about computer hackers, anarchistic in spirit, succeeds in representing computer operations with some visual flair. more...
  • Hail, Caesar!
  • Hail, Caesar! (PG-13)

    Backed by Universal Pictures, Joel and Ethan Coen revisit the Hollywood satire of Barton Fink (1991), tossing together cartoonish Tinseltown archetypes (George Clooney as a dumbbell screen idol, Tilda Swinton as a pair of identical-twin gossip columnists) and swell parodies of MGM classics (an Esther Williams-style water ballet starring Scarlett Johansson, a Gene Kelly-style dance number starring Channing Tatum). more...
  • Hanna (PG-13)

    In a thriller variation on the old feral-child premise, young Hanna (Saoirse Ronan of Atonement) has been raised in the snows of Finland and mercilessly drilled in survival tactics by her father (Eric Bana), a rogue CIA agent. more...
  • Hannah and Her Sisters (PG-13)

    Woody Allen's first real audience film after Annie Hall represented a functional if limited solution to his eternal difficulties in reconciling his “serious” aspirations with his comic abilities (1986). more...
  • Happy Gilmore (PG-13)

    Saturday Night Live's Adam Sandler plays the title working-class hero, whose dreams of being a professional hockey player are shattered by an inability to skate and whose more successful efforts in golf lead to other mishaps (1996). more...
  • Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (PG-13)

    A marked disappointment after Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (2004), this fourth installment in the franchise is a 157-minute holding pattern in which neither of the ongoing stories—Harry's conflict with the evil sorcerer Voldemort, the young schoolmates' coming-of-age at the Hogwarts School of Witchcraft—progresses much. more...
  • Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (PG-13)

    The fifth movie adapted from J.K. Rowling's best-selling novels introduces the wizard prodigy (Daniel Radcliffe) to another formidable adversary: the new instructor at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft, played by Imelda Staunton as a cross between Elizabeth II and Nurse Ratched. more...
  • Haute Cuisine (PG-13)

    Inspired by the true story of Daniele Mazet-Delpeuch, the first female chef employed in France's Elysee Palace, this comedy of manners is a foodie's dream. more...
  • He Named Me Malala
  • He Named Me Malala (PG-13)

    The world's heart went out to 15-year-old Malala Yousafzai when she was shot in the head by a Taliban gunman in 2012 for her spirited defense of women's education in Afghanistan. more...
  • Hellboy (PG-13)

    The title character, created in 1994 by comic book artist Mike Mignola, is a bright red behemoth who chews wearily on his cigar, files down the massive horns on his forehead because they make him feel self-conscious, and periodically emerges from his hiding place at a federal research institute to save the earth from supernatural predators. more...
  • The Help (PG-13)

    This DreamWorks production, a sort of primer on racism for grade-school children, presents the segregation era with little sociological nuance but plenty of bathroom humor. more...
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