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  • Manderlay

    Lars von Trier is back, so to speak—he's never visited the States, which makes his snide anti-American allegories even more infuriating to some. more...
  • Mango Yellow

    “The human being is just stomach and sex,” declares an overwhelmed priest in this ribald Brazilian feature (2002), enunciating its equation of the carnal with the carnivorous. more...
  • Manhattan Murder Mystery (PG)

    Woody Allen's welcome return (1993) to straight-ahead entertainment, after 15 years of slogging through art-house hand-me-downs, happily coincided with a return to Diane Keaton as his leading lady, and she deftly steals the show. more...
  • Manhunter (R)

    After creating Miami Vice, Michael Mann returned to the action-movie fray with this 1986 story of an FBI investigator (William L. Petersen) on the trail of psycho killer Hannibal Lecter (Brian Cox). more...
  • The Manitou

    A surprisingly effective return to the Exorcist cycle (1978), made with extravagance and some flair. more...
  • Man's Castle

    Frank Borzage's 1933 masterpiece stars Spencer Tracy and Loretta Young as two lovers who transcend the Depression in a New York shantytown. more...
  • Manslaughter

    One of the most entertaining of the moral parables, liberally larded with sex and sin, that made Cecil B. De Mille the most popular director of the 1920s. more...
  • Manufacturing Consent: Noam Chomsky and the Media

    A first-rate Canadian documentary (1992) by Mark Achbar and Peter Wintonick about the brilliant linguist and radical political commentator Noam Chomsky, probably the best living critic of American foreign policy as viewed through the media. more...
  • Mapantsula

    Shot in Johannesburg and Soweto by Oliver Schmitz, a white South African, this radical 1988 feature offers a grittier view of the antiapartheid movement than Cry Freedom or A World Apart, both from the same period. more...