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  • The Last Picture Show (R)

    Peter Bogdanovich followed the route of the French New Wave filmmakers when he left criticism to make this 1971 feature, and like many of their films, it's an intimate psychological story laced with references to Hollywood movies. more...
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  • Last Ride (R)

    Having committed some sort of serious crime, a violent ex-convict (Hugo Weaving) goes on the lam with his young son. more...
  • The Last Stand (R)

    South Korean director Kim Jee-Woon (I Saw the Devil, A Tale of Two Sisters) makes his first Hollywood actioner, having good fun with such American iconography as the Arizona desert, oversized guns, and Arnold Schwarzenegger. more...
  • The Last Station (R)

    Adapted from a novel by Jay Parini, this lively costume drama chronicles the last days of Leo Tolstoy (Christopher Plummer), presented here as a knock-down, drag-out battle between his longtime personal secretary, Vladimir Chertkov (Paul Giamatti), who wants Tolstoy to make good on his political beliefs by leaving his copyrights to the Russian people, and Tolstoy's wife of 48 years, Sofya (Helen Mirren), who isn't having any of that. more...
  • The Last Word
  • The Last Word (R)

    Shirley MacLaine stars as a wealthy old curmudgeon who leverages her ownership stake in the local newspaper to supervise her own obituary, researched and written by cub reporter Amanda Seyfried. more...
  • The Late Bloomer (R)

    In this Kevin Pollak-directed comedy, an adult man has a rush of teenage hormones after the removal of a benign tumor resting against his pituitary gland. more...
  • A Late Quartet (R)

    A beloved string quartet that's been performing together for 25 years (Christopher Walken, Catherine Keener, Philip Seymour Hoffman, Mark Ivanir) begins to crumble after the cellist (Walken) is diagnosed with Parkinson's disease. more...
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  • Law Abiding Citizen (R)

    Generally I don’t mind a little recreational fascism as long as it’s deep-fried in savory violent vengeance, but this overwrought mess gives vigilantism a bad name. more...
  • Lawless (R)

    John Hillcoat burst onto American screens with his Australian spaghetti western The Proposition (2005), directing a screenplay by rocker Nick Cave, then graduated to a bleak and punishing "prestige" adaptation of Cormac McCarthy's The Road. more...
  • Le Week-end (R)

    As light entertainment for grown-ups, Le Week-End has a fair amount going for it: fine lead performances from Jim Broadbent and Lindsay Duncan, pleasant touristic views of Paris, and plenty of epigrammatic wit in the Noel Coward tradition. more...
  • Learning to Drive
  • Learning to Drive (R)

    Going through a messy divorce, a New York literary critic (Patricia Clarkson) enters into a friendship with the gentle Sikh Indian (Ben Kingsley) who's teaching her to drive. more...
  • Leaving Las Vegas (R)

    In keeping with the prevailing designer-vomit Hollywood style of glamorous despair, Mike Figgis adapts a novel by John O'Brien about the impromptu romance in Las Vegas between a former Hollywood executive drinking himself to death (Nicolas Cage) and a hooker (Elisabeth Shue) who loses her pimp (Julian Sands, playing a Latvian). more...
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  • Lebanon (R)

    Confusion, terror, shock, and remorse threaten to rip apart a four-man unit of inexperienced Israeli soldiers jammed inside a tank during the first war in Lebanon. more...
  • Legend
  • Legend (R)

    Tom Hardy takes on a dual role as Reggie and Ronnie Kray, ruthless identical twins who became celebrity gangsters in Swinging London before they were taken down by Scotland Yard in 1968. more...