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B movie titles
Be Kind Rewind

Be Kind Rewind starts as a tale about the passing of the torch and serves as a wistful look at the fading days of video-rental shops. It evolves into a sci-fi slapstick comedy before settling into a series of cinematic recreations that play like gag reels. Yet somehow, the whole is greater than the sum of its parts.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • February 22, 2008 |
  • comments
 
Bears

Seen first as tiny babes, the show’s stars—cub twins Amber and Scout—resemble nothing so much as living, breathing teddy bears.

 
Beastly

Beastly, a modern-day retelling of Beauty and the Beast, is a mostly sweet story in a prickly shell.

 
Beasts of the Southern Wild

Director Benh Zeitlin’s first feature is nothing short of stunning—one that holds as much promise as any debut in memory.

 
Beautiful Boy

Beautiful Boy, from co-writer and director Shawn Ku, is about the furthest thing from a summer blockbuster that could be imagined. It’s the “feel bad” movie of the summer—if not the year.

 
Beautiful Creatures

Had I not been required to write this review, I would have walked out an hour before this incoherent Southern Gothic teen romance ended.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • February 14, 2013 |
  • comments
 
Beautiful Mind, A

Russell Crowe shines in this emotional, fascinating story.

 
Beaver, The

“People love a train wreck unless it’s happening to them.” Perhaps that line from The Beaver really connected with Mel Gibson.

 
Because I Said So

In Because I Said So, unfortunately the writers decided that character development and actual romance or comedy should be sacrificed for constant chatter about sex and humor of the lowest possible caliber.

  • Christa Banister |
  • February 02, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Becoming Jane

Unlike Miss Potter, the whimsical biopic that centered around the little-known love life that inspired Beatrix Potter’s work, Becoming Jane doesn’t have much in the way of actual history to back up its premise.

B movie titles
Bedtime Stories

Now that Adam Sandler has a couple of daughters of his own, he wanted to make a movie that kids could safely enjoy. And from both a moral and artistic level, he’s mostly succeeded with the imaginative Bedtime Stories.

  • Christa Banister |
  • December 24, 2008 |
  • comments
 
Bee Movie

I admit that I didn’t really want to like Bee Movie. Like so many films that are overly hyped, I assumed that any redeeming value was probably sacrificed for the bottom line. But that’s the funny thing about jumping to conclusions—sometimes you’re wrong. And I was definitely way off with this one.

  • Christa Banister |
  • November 02, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Before Midnight

Love is still central in this trilogy's third act, but now so much more life has been lived, and consequences can be Love’s kryptonite.

 
Begin Again

Thanks to winning performances, a catchy soundtrack, and storytelling that's sincere, Begin Again has a good thing going.

 
Beginners

Starring Ewan McGregor and Christopher Plummer and based on his own life story, director Mike Mills’ Beginners is a study of life, love and complicated relationships.

 
Behind Enemy Lines

Owen Wilson is perfectly cast as the hero, surviving by using his brains as well as his brawn.

 
Being Flynn

We don’t much care about the characters and wonder if these “works of progress” are actually regressing instead.

 
Bella

Bella is fabulous entertainment. You’ll watch, expecting a date movie. In the end, you’ll be smiling—and perhaps even crying—over its moving, life-affirming message of love, hope, reconciliation and redemption.

 
Belle

An intriguing real life pre-Victorian social justice legal drama… by way of Jane Austen.

 
Beowulf

In the hands of screenwriters Neil Gaiman and Roger Avary, this adaptation of Beowulf adds a large dose of sex, nudity and moral failing to the epic poem’s story of a hero from across the seas who fights monsters at his own peril.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • November 16, 2007 |
  • comments
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