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  • Take Me to the River
  • Take Me to the River (PG)

    Some of the most revered names in soul, blues, and gospel (Otis Clay, Bobby "Blue" Bland, Hubert Sumlin, Charlie Musselwhite, Mavis Staples) convene in Memphis to record duets with younger artists and reminisce about the glory days of Stax Records and Hi Records, the town's preeminent R&B labels. more...
  • Targets (PG)

    Peter Bogdanovich's first film (1968) is an interesting response to the demands of low-budget genre filmmaking. more...
  • Tea With Mussolini (PG)

    “Luca became an artist and helped in the making of this film,” says a somewhat facetious title at the end of this somewhat farcical 1999 drama, based in part on the memoirs of director Franco Zeffirelli. more...
  • Teen Wolf (PG)

    Shy teenager Michael J. Fox becomes the toast of his high school when he discovers a hidden talent—the ability to turn into a cuddly werewolf at will. more...
  • Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles (PG)

    A marriage made in heaven—Hong Kong's Golden Harvest Films and Jim Henson's Muppetry—yielded this 1990 live-action romp, scripted by Todd W. Langen and Bobby Herbeck (with a goofy wit that suggests pseudonymous contributions to the dialogue by Thomas Pynchon) and directed with skill and assurance by Steve Barron. more...
  • 10 Rillington Place (PG)

    A Richard Fleischer thriller (1971) about the famous murder case of the late 40s that ended the death penalty in England; with Richard Attenborough, Judy Geeson, and John Hurt. more...
  • Tess (PG)

    This lushly photographed Franco-British production (1979) comes on like an overbudgeted episode of Masterpiece Theatre, but seen in the context of Roman Polanski's career it becomes something rich and strange, shaded into terror by the naturalistic absurdism that is the basis of Polanski's style. more...
  • They All Laughed (PG)

    Peter Bogdanovich conceived of this 1981 film—about a New York detective (Ben Gazzara) hired to follow a millionaire's unhappy wife (Audrey Hepburn)—as a revival of the romance and sophistication of Ernst Lubitsch's comedies. more...
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  • 3 Women (PG)

    Robert Altman's would-be American art film (1977) is murky, snide, and sloppy, but the director's off the hook because he dreamed it all. more...
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