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  • The Alamo (PG-13)

    Americans so love to fantasize about being underdogs that the fall of the Alamo has been filmed more than a dozen times, though John Wayne's legendary 1960 fiasco and a more enlightened political climate have made it a dicier prospect in recent years. more...
  • The Artist (PG-13)

    French director Michel Hazanavicius takes a break from his OSS 117 spy spoofs to pay loving tribute to the silent cinema, re-creating its luminous black-and-white photography and consigning all the dialogue to intertitles. more...
  • The Brothers Grimm (PG-13)

    This brisk, free-falling fantasy (2005) about the famous collators of German fairy tales, played here as a kind of comedy act by Matt Damon and Heath Ledger, is Terry Gilliam's most entertaining work since the glory days of Time Bandits, Brazil, The Adventures of Baron Munchausen, and The Fisher King. more...
  • Clueless (PG-13)

    If you gave up on writer-director Amy Heckerling after Look Who's Talking and its sequel, this 1995 comedy—improbably but cleverly adapted by Heckerling from Jane Austen's Emma—might get you interested again. more...
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  • Me and Orson Welles (PG-13)

    Surely the great filmmaker would have gotten a rueful chuckle from the fact that he's been a character in almost as many movies (including RKO 281, Cradle Will Rock, Ed Wood, and Heavenly Creatures) as he was ever permitted to direct. more...
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  • Mud (PG-13)

    After the impressive Take Shelter, writer-director Jeff Nichols takes on the sort of swampy southern gothic that David Gordon Green handled so masterfully in Undertow (2004). more...
  • Rescue Dawn (PG-13)

    Released by MGM, starring two busy Hollywood actors, and easily slotted as a Vietnam POW adventure, this 2009 drama could be Werner Herzog's most commercial movie ever. more...
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