Jenny Slate, Nikki Glaser, Bill Burr and Jaboukie Young-White have new shows that will make you chuckle, sigh or laugh out loud.
Our guide to film series and special screenings.
Search the internet and you will find, hiding in plain sight, critically acclaimed film classics by celebrated Mexican auteurs.
The Washington Nationals kick off Game 1 against the Houston Astros, and the comedian Jenny Slate conquers her stage fright in a new Netflix special.
With Daisy Ridley, Adam Driver, Oscar Isaac and other stars prominent, the new clip sets the scene for the showdown between the Resistance and the First Order.
The lawsuit, filed by a woman who served Mr. Gooding at a Manhattan nightclub, said the actor pinched her buttocks and repeatedly tried to touch her again.
His 2012 book, “Full Service,” told scandalous tales about Katharine Hepburn, Spencer Tracy and countless others using his sexual referral business.
Bong Joon Ho’s latest film joins a growing list of movies criticizing South Korean inequality — a problem so pervasive it has given birth to its own slang.
The three-time nominee has a strong chance at finally winning, but there are a lot of factors at play, including a strong rival.
The “Arrested Development” actress made quite the New York stage debut, repeating one fiery scene opposite about 100 different actors in “The Second Woman.”
The filmmakers Elizabeth Coffman and Mark Bosco will be awarded the first Library of Congress Lavine/Ken Burns Prize for Film, which comes with a $200,000 finishing grant.
While Disney’s “Maleficent: Mistress of Evil” led in ticket sales, its earnings didn’t do much to offset its considerable costs.
The singer headlines Tidal’s benefit concert in Brooklyn; and the Museum of Modern Art debuts its larger, more diverse collection.
Damon Lindelof’s take on the comic book series airs on HBO. And Jessica Biel stars in a new sci-fi thriller based on a fiction podcast.
In his memoir “Long Way Home,” Michael Douglas’s oldest son examines the “demented death wish” that drove him to drugs and crime, shining a light on his famous family along the way.
A judge on Thursday ruled that a defamation lawsuit filed by the firm at the center of the Panama Papers should be heard in the Los Angeles area.
Even before Disney, Reiniger told fanciful stories in animated films with her hand-cut paper silhouettes.
“Shitamachi,” a new Film Forum retrospective, offers a primer on the geography and rich culture of the Japanese capital’s working-class neighborhoods.
The 1993 comedy has a Broadway-friendly family plot, but filling one of Robin Williams’s most memorable roles could be risky.
“Private Lives Public Spaces” is a thought-provoking show of neglected footage from the museum’s collection. With little background information available, you get to play historian and dete...
The actor talks about his latest turn as a compelling sociopath in “The Kill Team” and his Emmy-winning role in “Big Little Lies.”
Angelina Jolie returns as the powerful, dangerous fairy in this tame, disappointing follow-up to the 2014 revisionist hit.
Armie Hammer plays a New Orleans bartender who quickly loses his friendly veneer when a spooky cellphone takes over his life.
Start up the cat bus: For the first time, the films from the anime studio co-founded by Hayao Miyazaki will be available on a U.S. streaming service.
Asia Kate Dillon of “Billions” is calling on the Television Academy to scrap gendered categories. But the organization and others have no plans for change, for now.
Taika Waititi’s new film mixes farce, fantasy and drama in a Nazi-era coming-of-age story.
Set around a Greek seaside resort, the now-acclaimed director’s 2005 movie bears inklings of ideas he would explore more fully later.
Damon Lindelof’s entertaining comic-book rethink takes on the Big Bad of white supremacy, explosively and sometimes unsteadily.
Barbara Miller’s humane profile of five women fighting back against sexism and misogyny is a hopeful, clearheaded confessional.
This documentary about siblings and irrevocable memory loss is sad and eerie to the extent that you wish it were fiction.
After “Twilight,” the actor reinvented himself in art-house films. How will he follow “The Lighthouse” and his wildest role so far? With yet another swerve: He’s playing Batman.
Robert Pattinson and Willem Dafoe play antagonistic lighthouse keepers in a twisted tale of men and loneliness.
In footage shot over several years, this documentary follows a herd of elephants across the Kenyan savanna.
Feras Fayyad’s new documentary takes viewers into a subterranean Syrian hospital, as warplanes rumble overhead and bombings rattle the walls.
Burying itself in weirdness and absurdity, this oddball movie follows two soccer moms through a surreally competitive suburban hell.
The often irreverent French director François Ozon gets serious with a fact-based story about a group of men who were childhood victims of a pedophile priest.
In her new documentary, the sculptor Prune Nourry explores how her work evolved after a breast cancer diagnosis.
This superficial take on the writing and initial staging of “Cyrano de Bergerac” is a whirlwind of soapy declarations and backstage chaos.
The law firm, Mossack Fonseca, objects to the way the film portrays them as villains at the center of a web of illegal offshore activities.
His debut film, “The Cat and the Moon,” is loosely inspired by his parents.
After 10 years, Woody Harrelson, Emma Stone, Jesse Eisenberg and Abigail Breslin are still murdering the pop-culture clichés.
More than a half-century after Mel Brooks made “The Producers,” mocking Hitler isn’t what it used to be.
Filmmakers this season are playing with aspect ratios (the dimensions of the frame), sometimes from one scene to the next. You’ll see it in “The Laundromat,” “The Lighthouse” and others...
With a new “Addams Family” movie in theaters, a look back at the portrayal of one of its most popular family members over the years.