Harrison Ford

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Review: Morning Glory

Rachel McAdams gets perky
Rachel McAdams gets perky
By PETER KEOUGH  |  November 12, 2010

A Soviet submarine finally meets its demise

Out on Allens Avenue in Providence, Rhode Island is finally saying goodbye to the Cold War.
By DAVID SCHARFENBERG  |  April 30, 2010

Review: Extraordinary Measures

Most parents would go to great lengths to save a child in peril, but would they find a cure for a terminal disease?
The business of who lives and who dies
By TOM MEEK  |  January 29, 2010

Lite at the end of the tunnel?

If you had enough of the end of the world with 2012 , you might be relieved when it comes to 2010.
Fun and games in post-apocalyptic Hollywood
By PETER KEOUGH  |  January 01, 2010

Review: Brüno

Candide camera
Sacha Baron Cohen's Brüno restores bad taste to its rightful place
By A.S. HAMRAH  |  July 10, 2009

Review: Crossing Over

Wayne Kramer's immigration melodrama fits into the glibly schematic, socially conscious multi-narrative niche usually filled by Paul Haggis.
Slickly political, while still offering hugs and tears and gratuitous nudity.
By PETER KEOUGH  |  March 11, 2009


Review: Beaches of Agnès

Agnes Varda settles into her 80s as cinema's version of Montaigne.
Floatsam and jetsam
By PETER KEOUGH  |  March 10, 2009

Crossword: ''Shrinkage''

A few inches have been lost.
By MATT JONES  |  September 17, 2008

Autumn peeves

With pundits already reading political significance into summer blockbusters like The Dark Knight (“Is Batman a stand-in for George Bush? Discuss.”), the meatier movies of fall arrive not a moment too soon.
Films with a full agenda
By PETER KEOUGH  |  September 08, 2008

June 2008

Monthly forecast
By SYMBOLINE DAI  |  May 30, 2008

Frill rides

Looking back on a time when action sequences unfolded without the currently fashionable veil of rapid editing and CGI.
Getting an Indy history lesson on DVD
By PETER KEOUGH  |  May 22, 2008


Numb Skull

You can’t say they don’t warn you.
Indiana Jones’s mild Kingdom
By PETER KEOUGH  |  May 20, 2008

May 2008

Monthly forecast
By SYMBOLINE DAI  |  May 01, 2008

April 2008

April's planetary themes are fire and earth and a touch of water, which basically amounts to the conditions needed for pottery.
Monthly forecast
By SYMBOLINE DAI  |  April 01, 2008

Spring brakes

Funny how spring movies can mirror the options of spring break.
Spring Arts Preview: Some diversions before the summer onslaught
By PETER KEOUGH  |  March 10, 2008

March 2008

Monthly forecast
By SYMBOLINE DAI  |  March 03, 2008

February 2008

Monthly forecast
By SYMBOLINE DAI  |  January 31, 2008

January 2008

Monthly forecast
By SYMBOLINE DAI  |  December 31, 2007

Blade Runner: The Final Cut

Neither the dick nor the dancer is entirely “human,” but that’s the clever conceit of Ridley Scott’s dystopian vision of 2019 Los Angeles.
A cohesive revision from Ridley Scott
By BRETT MICHEL  |  November 14, 2007

E.O. Wilson

He’s spent his career as a biologist classifying living things, but E.O. Wilson is hard to categorize.
By KARA BASKIN  |  November 06, 2007

Cinema of Shadows

It’s not likely, but Judd Apatow’s pitch for Knocked Up might have sounded something like this.
We’re five years into the Iraq crisis, and Hollywood hasn't made a film about the war. Or is  every film is about the war?
By PETER KEOUGH  |  June 06, 2007


The future of an illusion

When I first realized that movies would, for better or worse, dominate my imagination forever, I really gave no thought to the forces at work creating these transfiguring images on a screen.
Reflections on 40 years spent in the dark
By PETER KEOUGH  |  November 15, 2006

Off with their heads

The signs are getting bleak for the man in the White House and the party in power.
Recent polls are giving the GOP the willies. So should the movies.
By PETER KEOUGH  |  October 20, 2006

True Dick?

Philip K. Dick saw into the future, man, the FUTURE. Scanner brained: Richard Linklater animates Philip K. Dick’s Darkly . By Peter Keough A slacker darkly: Why Dick likes Dick. By Peter Keough
Looking for fidelity to the cyber-punk master
By JAMES PARKER  |  July 05, 2006

Tinkling symbols

That Dan Brown’s The Da Vinci Code has become a worldwide phenomenon attests to the worldwide yearning for a better truth than the one we have.
Ron Howard illustrates The Da Vinci Code
By JEFFREY GANTZ  |  May 19, 2006


As much as I lament the continuing decline of attendance at the cineplex, it’s also easy to understand.
The 25 Greatest DVD Special Features of All Time
By BRETT MICHEL  |  April 25, 2006

Grow jobs

Until a few years ago, Tom Hubbard didn't put much stock in penis enlargement.
  Why penis enlargement is poised to become the next big thing
By CHRIS WRIGHT  |  March 27, 2006


You could trace a history of American anxiety through the bad guys Harrison Ford has had to fight to protect his on-screen family: industrialization in The Mosquito Coast (1987), the IRA in Patriot Games (1992), Russian terrorists in Air Force One (1
2.0 stars
By PETER KEOUGH  |  February 09, 2006

Pop toons

"It’s like Christmas in August," gushed the vice-president of development at the Cartoon Network last summer, describing the large box packed with Mattel toys that had just been delivered to his LA office.
Puffy AmiYumi and the art of virtual stardom
By MICHAEL ALAN GOLDBERG  |  January 13, 2006