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  • The Cabin in the Woods (R)

    Sort of a postmodern Scooby-Doo, this horror flick by Buffy the Vampire Slayer collaborators Joss Whedon and Drew Goddard cuts between a familiar story of five college kids being hunted by zombies at the title location and scenes of two snarky white-collar technicians (Richard Jenkins, Bradley Whitford) monitoring the slaughter from a NASA-type control center. more...
  • Cache (R)

    This brilliant if unpleasant puzzle without a solution, about surveillance and various kinds of denial, finds writer-director Michael Haneke near the top of his game, though it's not a game everyone will want to play (2005). more...
  • The Call (R)

    Brad Anderson, the skilled genre stylist behind the cult horror favorites Session 9 (2001) and Vanishing on 7th Street (2010), directed this thriller in which a highly proficient 911 operator (Halle Berry) takes a call from a teenager (Abigail Breslin) who's been abducted by a serial killer (Michael Eklund). more...
  • CAM

    Daniel Goldhaber directed this horror thriller about a camgirl who discovers a double has replaced her on her internet cam show. more...
  • Cannibal Girls (R)

    A 1973 comedy by Ivan Reitman (Ghostbusters), made when he was still in Canada; with Eugene Levy and Andrea Martin. more...
  • Cape Fear

    This 1962 thriller is better than the Scorsese remake—above all for Robert Mitchum's chilling performance as a vengeful ex-con and an overall brute force in the crude story line—though it's arguably still some distance from deserving its reputation as a classic. more...
  • Captain Phillips (PG-13)

    More cool thrills from the military-entertainment complex, with Tom Hanks as the real-life captain of the American shipping vessel hijacked by Somali pirates and rescued by the U.S. Navy in April 2009. more...
  • Case 39 (R)

    In this 2009 thriller by Christian Alvart, a social worker (Renée Zellweger) tries to save a girl from her dangerous home life. more...
  • Casino Royale (PG-13)

    Out of five directors—John Huston, Ken Hughes, Robert Parrish, Joseph McGrath, and Val Guest—only McGrath manages to connect with this brontosaurian James Bond parody (1967). more...