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Anonymous

Even Anglophiles might get lost in this convoluted historical drama that thinks it’s clever, but is mainly just overheated.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • October 31, 2011 |
  • comments
 
Another Earth

Despite an arresting idea and admirable execution, this drama fails. The problem: Another Earth needs another screenplay.

 
Answer Man, The

In The Answer Man, Arlen Faber (Jeff Daniels) is a writer who doesn’t know his subject very well. In fact, when it comes to people, let alone matters of faith, Arlen, the author of Me and God, couldn’t be more clueless.

 
Ant Bully, The

There is something mechanical about "The Ant Bully," and the writers seem to rely heavily on scatological humor to juice up their formulaic script. My eleven-year-old son insists that “Kids love that stuff, Mom." But anyone over eleven might wish they had held out for “Barnyard,” which opens in theaters next week.

 
Antwone Fisher

Denzel Washington directs this wonderful story that gently unfolds the layers of truth, abuse, and disappointments that have shaped Fisher's life, revealing a young man who can't go forward because of his past.

 
Apocalypto

With Apocalypto, there is no central theological debate as there was with The Passion of the Christ. No ties to European ancestry and national pride, as in Braveheart. No, this film is a savage, repellant work that raises serious questions about director Mel Gibson’s interest in the worst kinds of human suffering.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • December 08, 2006 |
  • comments
 
Aquamarine

“Aquamarine” is aimed straight at the often neglected tween market, giving girls that taste of fairy tale fantasy they don’t want to give up too quickly AND pulling them into some well-conceived, real girl issues that interest them greatly at this age.

 
Arctic Tale

With so much inherent drama, it’s surprising how artificial Arctic Tale feels. Impressively filmed but driven at times by tension that appears to have been created more in the editing room than by events that actually unfolded on camera, this nature film is a mixed bag.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • August 03, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Are We Done Yet?

Nick Persons is back. After his disastrous road trip with little Kevin and Lindsey in the 2005 film Are We There Yet?, Nick sold the store and married spunky single mom Suzanne. Now, he’s settling into family life. Well, sort of, anyway.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • April 04, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Argo

An intelligent film about intelligence agents, minus the sanctimony and political score-settling of other recent films.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • October 12, 2012 |
  • comments
A movie titles
Around the World in 80 Days

Most of the cameos in the best-known 1956 version of this film (it won the Oscar for Best Picture) also happened to be voting members of the Academy that year. Director Frank Coracci may well be hoping for a similar fate with his 2004 remake starring Jackie Chan.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • June 16, 2004 |
  • comments
 
Art of Getting By, The

The Art of Getting By has no right to work, but the film pays off with an ending that plays much more like a mainstream romantic comedy than the dour independent film it wants to be.

 
Arthur (2011)

This time around the titular role is played by none other than Russell Brand, who’s really more of an acquired taste than the lovable everyman that Dudley Moore ever was.

 
Arthur and the Invisibles

Writer/director Luc Besson developed this script from two of his children’s books. As his first attempt at CGI, Arthur isn’t terrible, but it’s also not very inspired. The bigger problem is the subject matter itself with a plot arc so shaky, Besson seems to have haphazardly thrown it all together.

 
Arthur Christmas

Comic adventure turns into a heartfelt story about traditions, the meanings behind them and the relationships at their core.

 
Arthur Newman

It's odd to say about an independent film that there’s little originality or authenticity in this slow, self-conscious, offbeat story.

 
Artist, The

The Artist, a full-length black-and-white silent film, is the best of two eras a century removed and must be seen in a theater.

 
Assasination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford, The

The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford examines how entertainment culture exploits historical truth. The result is a beautiful, slow-paced examination of the wages of sin, and the conflicted role of the public and its view of history.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • October 05, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Astro Boy

There's a surprisingly human element woven in with the science of Astro Boy. Not only does the protagonist make many self-sacrificing choices, but his underlying desire to connect with others is something that virtually anyone can relate to.

  • Christa Banister |
  • October 23, 2009 |
  • comments
 
Astronaut Farmer, The

The Astronaut Farmer is a compelling case study on whether or not it’s really worth the risk to follow the big dreams. More than anything, it’s an interesting peek into the dynamics of something we don’t often see: a functional, loving, supportive family.

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Example: "Gen 1:1" "John 3" "Moses" "trust"
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