Movies

  • 'A Pigeon Sat on a Branch' review: Ending of a droll trilogy

    'A Pigeon Sat on a Branch' review: Ending of a droll trilogy

    Who would expect the new Roy Andersson picture — "the final part of a trilogy on being a human being" — to be life-affirming? And yet, from its comic title to the wistful smile that accompanies its over-too-soon last shot, Andersson's delightfully odd "A Pigeon Sat on a Branch Reflecting on Existence"...

  • 'Stanford Prison Experiment' review: Prison mind games

    'Stanford Prison Experiment' review: Prison mind games

    "The Stanford Prison Experiment" plays like the most unnerving improvisational theater game imaginable.

  • 'Samba' review: Strong actors, bad script

    'Samba' review: Strong actors, bad script

    In "Jurassic World," a movie about undocumented workers (the dinosaurs) adjusting to life, and theme park employment, in their adopted home, Omar Sy takes a supporting role, backing up the heroics of headliner Chris Pratt. In his too-few scenes Sy gives a serviceable, mechanical blockbuster a rooting...

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  • 'Paper Towns' review: John Hughes would approve

    'Paper Towns' review: John Hughes would approve

    There's something incredibly satisfying about a well-executed high school film that hits all the right John Hughes-inspired sweet spots. "Paper Towns," adapted from a novel by "The Fault in Our Stars" writer John Green, does just that, with a twist. Concerned with the miracles, myths and mysteries...

  • 'Unexpected' review: Baby boom

    'Unexpected' review: Baby boom

    Passing through security one morning on the way to her Chicago Public Schools classroom, the high school science teacher played by Cobie Smulders in Kris Swanberg's "Unexpected" has a distracted quality in her eyes.

  • 'Irrational Man' review: Woody Allen dives deep into familiar territory

    'Irrational Man' review: Woody Allen dives deep into familiar territory

    Forty-five features into his half-century of moviemaking, the rote obsessions distinguishing Woody Allen's furtive protagonists — luck, fate, chance, getting away with murder — have extended more and more to Allen's own approach to screenwriting.

  • 'Trainwreck' review: Amy Schumer keeps the laughs rolling

    'Trainwreck' review: Amy Schumer keeps the laughs rolling

    If you've seen "Spy" with Melissa McCarthy, you're already aware that the movie nails its first big laugh — the sneezing-assassin joke — within moments of the opening credits. Even if you know it's coming, the timing is just right. And right away you think: There. Thank you. These people know what...

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Latest Events

  • Another look at 'the world's largest gator'

    Another look at 'the world's largest gator'

    An exhibition at Everglades National Park traces the making of Lloyd Goradesky's 'Gator in the Bay.'

  • One hot summer with the Black Panthers

    One hot summer with the Black Panthers

    'Summer of '68: Photographing the Black Panthers,' at the Norton Museum of Art, offers a sympathetic look at the controversial organization.

  • NSU Art Museum's Family Day to celebrate Haitian culture

    NSU Art Museum's Family Day to celebrate Haitian culture

    The history of Haiti is hardly pretty, the island nation having experienced revolutions, a U.S. military occupation, hurricanes and the devastating 2010 earthquake. Some 350 photographs — studio portraits, daguerreotypes that date back to the 19th century — lend a visual poetry to Haiti and its...

  • RedEye party at ArtServe

    RedEye party at ArtServe

    On July 25 at ArtServe in Fort Lauderdale, the RedEye party celebrated the 10th annual exhibition of local art and inspired thinking. Subtitled "ReBRANDed," the show spotlighted the work of New York-based graphic designer Cey Adams.

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