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  • The Overnight
  • The Overnight (R)

    A young couple (Adam Scott, Taylor Schilling) accept a dinner invitation from their new neighbors (Jason Schwartzman, Judith Godrèche) and, as the evening progresses, begin to suspect that the hosts are swingers. more...
  • 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...
  • Obvious Child
  • Obvious Child (R)

    Spoiler alert: This flippant New York comedy ends with a trip to the local abortion clinic that's presented with no more gravity or introspection than a dentist's appointment, and what begins as a charming romantic comedy turns into a political statement almost in spite of itself. more...
  • 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...
  • Out of the Furnace
  • Out of the Furnace (R)

    Scott Cooper's Crazy Heart (2009) was the ticket to an Oscar for Jeff Bridges, and after four years the writer-director follows it with another actors' showcase, getting potent work from Casey Affleck and Christian Bale as loving brothers on divergent paths in working-class Pittsburgh. more...
  • 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...
  • 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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  • On the Road (R)

    Jack Kerouac's novel of postwar alienation has finally been wrestled onto the screen, with a raft of stars, an indie-lavish $25 million budget, and locations in New Orleans, Mexico, and Argentina. more...
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  • Once Upon a Time in China (R)

    Pyrotechnical action specialist Tsui Hark (Peking Opera Blues) delivers spirited choreography and humor in spades in this adventure epic set in 1875, when Western trade and the lure of California gold were both threatening Chinese culture. 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...