What’s New

Janet Gaynor, Fredric March and Adolphe Menjou in “A Star Is Born”. Photo: United Artists

Review: How Esther Found Vicky Lester

A Star Is Born: The film is at its most compelling examining the cost of fame and how frail male egos handle adversity.

Errol Flynn and Basil Rathbone in “Captain Blood”. Photo: Warner

Review: Rise of a Buccaneer

Captain Blood: This one must have thrilled boys in the 1930s.

Fionn Whitehead and Emma Thompson in “The Children Act”. Photo: BBC Films

Quick Take: Judging Life

The Children Act: Moving and perceptive.

Marsha Mason and Richard Dreyfuss in “The Goodbye Girl”. Photo: Warner

Review: Another Odd Couple

The Goodbye Girl: Definitely one of the playwright’s best movies of the decade, because it has tons of charm to go along with the funny dialogue.

Audrey Hepburn in “Breakfast at Tiffany’s”. Photo: Paramount

Review: Holly’s Game

Breakfast at Tiffany’s: As a romance, the ingredients are hard to beat, with undeniably lovely New York flavor.

Anthony Bourdain and Anderson Cooper. Photo: CNN

Life is Too Short Not to Live Like Anthony Bourdain

This is how I want to live, as a citizen of the world, curious of new impressions, not some nationalist sad sack who hates every foreigner they see. 

“McQueen”.

Quick Take: A Rebel on the Catwalk

McQueen: Nicely designed, with stylish, evocative use of skulls, Alexander McQueen’s trademark.

“Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom”. Photo: Universal

Quick Take: Volcanic Mayhem

Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom: So slick it makes us almost forget there really are no new ideas here.

“Whitney”.

Review: Family = Enemy

Whitney: So much has been crammed into the movie, but its poignant moments really stand out.