Josh Martin is joined by Film Inquiry’s Jesse Nussman to discuss the last of Alfred Hitchcock’s British films, 1938’s “The Lady Vanishes.”
Josh is joined by Emilie Osborne to discuss James Whale’s “The Invisible Man” (1933).
We all know about that scene, but what else was shocking in “Borat Subsequent Moviefilm”?
Josh is joined by Jake Lawler to discuss Tod Browning’s “Freaks” (1932).
Join Josh Martin for “Revisiting The Golden Age,” Inside The Film Room’s new podcast examining classic Hollywood.
Sometimes simplicity works, and “On The Rocks” is a great reminder of that – especially when a pair like Jones and Murray are able to carry the film all on their own.
While “Possessor” will certainly not appeal to the masses, the individuals who do seek it out will not be disappointed.
“Nomadland” is simultaneously timeless and timely, standing tall as both a stunning indictment of America’s broken systems and a beautiful memoir of a woman wandering through badlands.
“Kajillionaire” is another enjoyable indie hit from directory Miranda July.
Aaron Sorkin’s “The Trial of the Chicago 7” delivers a compelling and timely story that cements it as a Best Picture front-runner.
By telling a story of empowering women to fight for themselves and outwit those who seek to dominate them, “Enola Holmes” strikes the right notes – especially today.
“Tenet” is Christopher Nolan’s loudest, biggest, most convoluted film ever – but that doesn’t mean it’s his best.
“Project Power” is entertaining enough to make do in a summer lacking major blockbuster thrills, but before long it will be lost in the shuffle of Netflix Originals.
Director Ciro Guerra’s latest film verges on becoming an awards contender, but ultimately falls short.
In a world where female sexuality is so often associated with guilt and shame, “Yes, God, Yes” provides a refreshing take on the pleasure it can bring.
Although expertly crafted and executed, “She Dies Tomorrow” is definitely an art film – and one that is abrasive and befuddling at that.