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  • One From the Heart (R)

    It isn't very good, but at least the highly touted technology is put firmly in the service of the (sometimes painfully sincere) emotions that Francis Ford Coppola wants to communicate, which is more than you can say for Apocalypse Now. more...
  • 127 Hours (R)

    Based on a true story, this drama by British director Danny Boyle (Slumdog Millionaire) features a terrific performance from James Franco as a cocksure rock climber who gets pinned by a boulder during a solo excursion in a Utah canyon. more...
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  • The One I Love
  • The One I Love (R)

    A young couple (Mark Duplass, Elisabeth Moss) hope to salvage their troubled marriage with a weekend getaway at a house out in the country, only to find the adjoining cottage occupied by duplicates of themselves. more...
  • One More Saturday Night (R)

    Dating dos and don'ts for the 80s, in which love-starved adults and horny teens learn that the rules of the game apply to everyone, or something like that. more...
  • Only God Forgives (R)

    After the relatively mild-mannered Hollywood release Drive (2011), Danish director Nicholas Winding Refn returns with a grisly tale of vengeance set in the Bangkok underground. more...
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  • Only Lovers Left Alive (R)

    Jim Jarmusch's poetic, highly personal take on the vampire genre uses it to elegize various things that are dead or dying in the early 21st century—analog recording, downtown Detroit, and the European Romantic tradition, to name a few. more...
  • Open Water (R)

    A squabbling career couple (Daniel Travis and Blanchard Ryan) arrive at an exotic island resort and sign on for a chartered diving excursion, but their vacation becomes a nightmare when they surface and find their boat has vanished. more...
  • Oranges and Sunshine (R)

    Jim Loach, son of the great social-realist filmmaker Ken Loach, has been directing British TV for more than a decade, but this fact-based drama is his first theatrical feature. more...
  • The Oranges (R)

    David (Hugh Laurie) and Nina (Leighton Meester) are in love, but there's a slight problem: she's half his age, he's married with grown children, and their respective families have been friends for ages. more...
  • Orphan (R)

    Reeling from the stillbirth of what would have been their third child, an upper-crust couple hits the local orphanage, where they pick out a special little girl (Isabelle Fuhrman) with caterpillar eyebrows, a thick Russian accent, a bottomless vintage wardrobe, and homicide in her heart. more...
  • The Other Side
  • The Other Side (R)

    In this 2015 documentary by Italian director Roberto Minervini, poor whites in rural Louisiana manufacture and use methamphetamine, copulate, and rail against infringements on their freedom. more...
  • Our Brand Is Crisis
  • Our Brand Is Crisis (R)

    Screenwriter Peter Straughan (The Men Who Stare at Goats) has turned Our Brand Is Crisis (2005), Rachel Boynton's fine documentary about U.S. political strategists perverting a Bolivian presidential election, into a comedy for Sandra Bullock, whose role as a weary Machiavelli in sunglasses and trench coat gives her little to work with but a stream of jaded one-liners. more...
  • Our Idiot Brother (R)

    Paul Rudd stars as a small-town hippie so trusting—or is it stupid?—that in the opening scene he agrees to sell pot to a uniformed police officer. more...