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  • Where'd You Go, Bernadette
  • Where'd You Go, Bernadette (PG-13)

    A profoundly serious film despite its lighthearted surface tone, Richard Linklater’s adaptation of Maria Semple’s novel is a critical (if characteristically humane) assessment of American society in spiritual crisis. more...
  • Where's My Roy Cohn? (PG-13)

    Matt Tyrnauer directed this documentary about controversial lawyer and political figure Roy Cohn, whose career stretched from working with Senator Joseph McCarthy to Donald Trump, and how he helped shape today's political climate. more...
  • Welcome to Marwen (PG-13)

    Robert Zemeckis directed this biopic based on the life of artist Mark Hogancamp (Steve Carell), who built an elaborate miniature town following his loss of memory from brain damage during a violent attack. more...
  • Widows
  • Widows (R)

    Director Steve McQueen tries his hand at a mainstream thriller, approaching that genre no differently than he does the art film. more...
  • Wildlife
  • Wildlife (PG-13)

    Paul Dano’s mannered fussiness as an actor carries over to his first effort as director, an adaptation of Richard Ford’s novel about an unhappy family in early 60s Montana. more...
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  • The Wife (R)

    A wife (Glenn Close) traveling with her husband (Jonathan Pryce) to Sweden, where he's to receive the Nobel Prize for literature, reflects on her life and the choices she's made. more...
  • Winchester (PG-13)

    The Winchester Mystery House in San Jose, California, is the ultimate horror movie location—a vast, four-story mansion constructed in crazy-quilt fashion from 1883 to 1922 by Sarah Winchester, heir to the gun manufacturing fortune. more...
  • The White Crow
  • The White Crow (R)

    Ralph Fiennes doesn't shirk from a challenge; after directing and starring in Coriolanus (2011), about Shakespeare's tragic Roman general, and The Invisible Woman (2013), the story of Charles Dickens and his mistress Nelly Ternan, he here turns to another difficult, uniquely talented figure, dancer Rudolf Nureyev, in a richly textured drama that very nearly reincarnates the legendary artist and the Cold War era from which he sprang. more...
  • The Wedding Guest
  • The Wedding Guest (R)

    Writer-director Michael Winterbottom reimagines 1940s Hollywood noir tropes in this understated crime thriller set in contemporary India. more...
  • Wonder
  • Wonder (PG)

    August Pullman, the ten-year-old boy at the center of Stephen Chbosky's Wonder, is severely deformed: the bridge of his nose reaches to his forehead in a straight line, the corners of his eyes are pulled down in a perpetual sob, his cheeks are traced by scars, and withered ears peek out from under his long hair. more...
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