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Movie Review: <i>I Am Not Your Negro</i> Shows That We're Still Catching Up with James Baldwin's Clear, Unforgiving Vision

Movie Review: I Am Not Your Negro Shows That We're Still Catching Up with James Baldwin's Clear, Unforgiving Vision

Raoul Peck "finishes" Baldwin's Remember This House and connects it to the racial injustice of today.

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Movie Review: Jordan Peele Crosses Guess Who's Coming to Dinner with a Racially Charged The Stepford Wives to Brilliant Effect in Get Out

Arts Peele's game-changer is also more than that: it's the best thing to happen to horror films in twenty years.

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Movie Review: John Wick: Chapter 2, a Solid Return for Keanu Reeves's Laconic Hit Man, Runs on Muscle Cars and Muscle Memory

Arts Neo and Morpheus reunite in the second installment of a budding cult action franchise that is resuscitating Reeves's career.

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Movie Review: Everyone Says Lego Flicks Are Uniquely Fun for Kids and Adults. We Sent One of Each to The Lego Batman Movie to Find Out.

Arts A thirteen-year-old and his dad compare notes on this animated combo of archly meta bat japes and rather simpler butt jokes.

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An Epilogue for Unexposed Microcinema's Bold, Meaningful Year of Holding Down a Stable Venue for Experimental Film

Arts Brendan and Jeremy Smyth's cinema series, a hub of the local and academic film scene, returns to itinerant roots. We reflect on the meaning and celebrate the unforgettable nights of its year at 105 Hood Street.

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Movie Review: Men Are From Mars and Women Are Typecast in The Space Between Us, a Garishly Inauthentic Interplanetary Romance

Arts The real fault in our star system starts with the slipshod staging from director Peter Chelsom.

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Movie Review: In The Comedian, De Niro Gives Us Too Much Insult and Not Enough Comic

Arts Director Taylor Hackford fashions the film like The Wrestler combined with a long, dull episode of Louie, but never digs below his protagonist's loathsome surface.

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Movie Review: A Dog's Purpose Rolls Over and Plays Dead Under Its Own Heart-Tugging Weight

Arts This dog is really something. He saves at least four lives in wildly heroic circumstances. It's unbelievable! No, really—it's unbelievable.

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Movie Review: How M. Night Shyamalan Got His Groove Back in Split

Arts After a string of flops from Shyamalan, this thriller has a killer twist, but the even bigger surprise is that it's good.

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Movie Review: Family Is a Slippery Thing in Mike Mills's Loopy, Lovely 20th Century Women

Arts Gorgeous shots and a strong screenplay surround Annette Bening's compelling performance in this eccentric, confessional ode to the spirit of '79.

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Movie Review: In Silence, Scorsese Taps a Deeply Spiritual Vein in a Visceral Story of Faith

Arts Three Jesuit priests journey to Japan in the seventeenth century and confront brutality that tests their convictions.

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