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B movie titles
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.


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.


As with all comedies built on outrageous gags, Brüno goes too far. There are a few laughs along the way, but a larger cost to be paid. One can only imagine what further images will comprise future “outrageous” comedies now that Brüno has lowered the bar.

Bucket List, The

“Find the joy in your life.” That’s the bottom-line message of director Rob Reiner’s The Bucket List, delivered by one of two characters who are facing death and trying to find meaning in their existence. But the film reflects another saying as well: “Everything old is new again.”

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • December 31, 2007 |
  • comments
Bulletproof Monk

This isn't the greatest action movie ever to be made but one of the best things about it is the unlikely duo of Chow Yun-Fat mentoring a directionless Seann William Scott. The two very different generations have great chemistry as they pass witty barbs between them and work as a team to chop, kick and flip their way to protecting a powerful scroll.


A heavy wooden coffin is where all of Buried takes place. Thanks to a seemingly never-ending supply of tight camera shots and rather limited lighting in those incredibly close quarters, the audience can't help feeling equally claustrophobic while tuning in.

  • Christa Banister |
  • September 24, 2010 |
  • comments
B movie titles

Burlesque will play better or worse depending on what you like to see in a musical—a well told story or big-screen, razzle-dazzle music numbers. The best musicals have both, the biggest failures neither. Burlesque splits the difference.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • November 24, 2010 |
  • comments
Burn After Reading

A blatant attempt at parody, Burn After Reading is a send-up of modern Oscar-bait conspiracy thrillers like Michael Clayton and Syriana. And interestingly enough, also stars George Clooney (star of both those films).

  • Jeffrey Huston |
  • September 12, 2008 |
  • comments
Butler, Lee Daniels' The

Quite the opposite of feel-good cinema, but director Lee Daniels is mostly successful in satisfying his multi-faceted objectives.


How do you make butter carving in Iowa interesting? That's the question, and the problem, with this jumbled genre-mash.

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