This horrifying three-episode BBC mini-series indicts the gender, class, and race hierarchies that enabled John Christie's murders.
Despite its conservative attitudes, The 15.17 to Paris is as radical in its way as Eastwood's more progressive films.
Saving face and facing a new life in the colorful times of a gambling backgammon master.
Volker Kutscher and Arne Kysch's graphic novel is a riveting and fun police drama set against the backdrop of a society gone mad.
The Mad Men creator's debut novel has noir roots but plumbs his familiar territory of modernist anxiety with a savage precision.
After the film's premiere at Sundance on Saturday, the crowd rose to its feet as the filmmaker and her cast took to the stage, actor Jason Ritter even beginning to cry.
"I've always been drawn to stories about people that got into a circumstance, but had good intentions when they started," says Rennier.
Staggeringly multi-layered, dangerously fast-paced and rich in characterizations, dialogue and context, Jez Butterworth's new hit about a family during the time of Ireland's the Troubles leaves the audience breathless, sweaty and tearful, in a nightmarish, dry-heaving haze.
Gabin's Maigret lets everyone else emote, sometimes hysterically, until he vents his own anger in the final revelations.
"The challenge and the beauty of the interaction between literature and cinema is to see the transformation, to see what it can be in this new interpretation through this different medium."
These two films fall on the disposable but fun end of the spectrum of sophisticated thrillers.
This debut novel by sisters Lynne and Valerie Constantine fits well within the mold of Gone Girl-esque thriller.
When an audience isn't fidgeting, says Jones, that's a sign that they've forgotten themselves and that's a good thing.
Dan Brown's Origin plays with the idea that science could ultimately triumph over religion by essentially proving the nonexistence of God.