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B movie titles
Boy in the Striped Pajamas, The

With so much already known about the Holocaust, The Boy in the Striped Pajamas’ unusual perspective must have seemed like a fresh take on history. But in the end it comes across as misconceived, despite the film’s strengths.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • November 07, 2008 |
  • comments
 
Boys Are Back, The

It's not impossible for Hollywood to take a true story and do it justice, but it's rare. Some films are able to capture the essence of truth, while most others are just pretenders. Sadly, and despite admirable intentions, The Boys Are Back is the latter.

 
Brave

A terrific lesson about the mother/daughter relationship and the need for grace from both generations.

 
Brave One, The

With the white-knuckle suspense of Flightplan, the “keep it real” radio host vibe of Talk to Me, and the terrifying psycho-thriller shock effect of Mr. Brooks, The Brave One is a well-crafted, entertaining film marred by excessive foul language, violence and a dark worldview.

 
Breach

The true story of the fall of FBI spy Robert Hanssen, Breach shows how a man who tricked the U.S. government for decades was brought down by the very people he held in contempt, and how a young bureau employee who shared Hanssen’s Catholic faith led to the man’s undoing.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • February 17, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Break-Up, The

If it wasn't for the few minutes here and there of comedic chemistry of Swingers co-stars Vince Vaughn and Jon Favreau or a hilarious impromptu rendition of Yes' "Owner of a Lonely Heart," The Break-Up wouldn’t have been funny at all.

 
Bride Wars

Not only is every stereotype about women and weddings acted out in the course of 90 very long minutes of Bride Wars, but the main characters are about as likeable as leftover fruitcake long after the holidays have passed.

  • Christa Banister |
  • January 09, 2009 |
  • comments
 
Bridesmaids

Bridesmaids has already been labeled everything from the female answer to The Hangover to Judd Apatow’s debut of the wo-mance.

 
Bridge to Terabithia

There’s nothing that spectacular about the special effects in Bridge to Terabithia. But the film's characterization is extraordinary, just like the award-winning book on which it's based. And no amount of computer-generated effects can make up for that.

  • Christa Banister |
  • February 16, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Bridges at Toko-Ri, The (1954)

Retired WWII veteran Harry Brubaker is called back into the military as fighter pilot during the Korean conflict. Brubaker must tear himself away from his daughter and adoring wife and risk his life again for his country.

B movie titles
Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason

Renee Zellweger does a very good job with the title role, just as she did in the original film. But her character is an embarrassment. And whether you liked or disliked the last film, you’ll like this one much less.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • November 12, 2004 |
  • comments
 
Bright Star

Jane Campion has made a career off of tortured love stories, yet Bright Star is different (even opposite, and superior). Her past films have been about tortured people who destroy their circumstances. This, conversely, is a bittersweet arc of pure people who are tragically tortured by circumstances.

 
Broken City

In this broken city the lines between good men and bad are mighty blurry. The language and flesh, however, aren't blurred at all.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • January 18, 2013 |
  • comments
 
Brooklyn's Finest

Brooklyn's Finest is tough going. Its solid performances (Don Cheadle, Ethan Hawke, Wesley Snipes) and hints of redemption make it better than many bad-cop dramas. But it spends too long wallowing in depraved behavior to qualify as recommended viewing.

 
Brother Bear

I enjoyed this movie because of the beautiful nature scenes, the hilarious one-liners and witty banter between the animals. Humor is definitely the key that makes this movie work -- like it did for “Ice Age.”

 
Brotherhood of the Wolf

Based on a true story that took place before the French Revolution in 1765, a beast roams the countryside of Gevaudan, France, killing only women and children. Unsatisfied with the results produced by his army, the king sends a court biologist and his mysterious blood brother to investigate the killings.

 
Brothers

Just in time for Christmas—and for President Barack Obama's newly announced strategy for the war in Afghanistan—comes Brothers, director Jim Sheridan's (In America) remake of a Danish drama about sibling and generational conflict among one military family.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • December 04, 2009 |
  • comments
 
Brothers Bloom, The

If you're weary of capers that make you root for lovable criminals, then The Brothers Bloom isn't for you. But, I have to admit that this film is somewhat enjoyable, thanks to outstanding performances from Rachel Weisz and Rinko Kikuchi.

 
Brothers Grimm, The

Director Terry Gilliam is known for quirky movies including “Time Bandits,” “Brazil,” and “12 Monkeys.” Although he applies his same creativity to a pseudo-fariy tale in "The Brothers Grimm," real Gilliam fans are better off renting one of his earlier films.

 
Bruce Almighty

Imagine going to a Jim Carrey movie to get a good laugh and walking away with a life-changing message! "Bruce Almighty" offers moments of laughter and an entertaining story, but it will leave you thinking about the spiritual elements long after you've left the theater.

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