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D movie titles
Da Vinci Code, The

"The Da Vinci Code" is, if not exactly good, at least watchable during its first hour. After that, the film simply breaks down. The long stretches of dialogue are punishing, the pacing leaden, the visuals dark and uninviting. What's more, the story absurdly tries to wrap a faith-affirming ribbon around its church-bashing package.

Daddy Day Camp

With some surprisingly good messages and some decent acting from a new cast, it’s a shame that Daddy Day Camp is such a bad sequel. The plot is predictable, and loaded with the two Hollywood “requirements” for kid films: body humor and bratty children.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • August 08, 2007 |
  • comments
Daddy Day Care

It's interesting to note that not long ago, Eddie Murphy used to be known for using bad language in his films and comedy routines. Since he's had kids, Murphy has been more discerning, choosing family films and roles his kids can watch with him.

Dallas Buyers Club

An explicit, intentionally repellent film that earns a very hard-R, but it's also the most arresting AIDS drama since Philadelphia.

Dan in Real Life

Overall, Dan in Real Life is a must-see, a total feel-good movie. It’s been a long time since I’ve observed an audience laughing and cheering so unabashedly. So it’s good to have a nice moviegoing option again.

Darfur Now

At a time when one can’t pronounce the word “Darfur,” documentaries about the ongoing genocide in this African region are a welcome relief. But as needed and as well intentioned as this is, unfortunately Darfur Now falls far short of its potential.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • November 07, 2007 |
  • comments
Dark Knight Rises, The

If Christopher Nolan and his cohorts don’t get some Oscar love for this series finale, they’ve been cat-burgled.

Dark Knight, The

Driven by Heath Ledger's solid performance, The Dark Knight strengthens the franchise’s reputation under director Chris Nolan, who lays a stable foundation for future films in the series.

Dark Shadows

It’s about time the dynamic duo of Johnny Depp and director Tim Burton start seeing other people—professionally speaking, anyway.

Dark Water

To the filmmaker’s credit, there is a powerful theme that is reinforced several times in "Dark Water" ... abandonment of a child, divorce, and the long-term effects it has on an adult. Jennifer Connelly does a masterful job as the troubled mom trying to hold a difficult situation together.

D movie titles
Date Night

Somehow in the midst of bad writing and a hackneyed case of missing identity that grows increasingly sillier as Date Night goes on, Steve Carell and Tina Fey still shine as two suburbanites trying to keep their marital spark alive with a little night-on-the-town spontaneity.

Dawn of the Planet of the Apes

Every cliché is covered, and there are plot holes big enough to drive a tank through, but it's all about the spectacle and effects.

Day After Tomorrow, The

In Roland Emmerich’s latest disaster movie, the only thing that’s at stake is politics. The villainous coward is the vice president of the United States – a replica of Dick Cheney. The clueless president, who looks like George W. Bush, lets him run the show, playing out a tired cliché about our presidential administration. But silly me! It’s an election year. And whoever said that Hollywood (or German directors) were objective?

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • June 01, 2004 |
  • comments
Day the Earth Stood Still, The

While some movies have benefited immensely from a modern-day makeover, filmmakers still would be wise to leave a few originals alone—especially if it happens to be a science-fiction classic like 1951’s The Day the Earth Stood Still.

  • Christa Banister |
  • December 12, 2008 |
  • comments

Daybreakers takes the vampire genre in some new directions, but it can't memorably resolve its story. With strong atmosphere and respectable performances, it jolts viewers with a few shocking moments. But the filmmakers' attempts to cater to the basest impulses of today's horror-movie audiences ultimately work against the movie.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • January 13, 2010 |
  • comments
Dead Man Down

As unsatisfying as the conclusion is, the journey itself makes for a pretty fascinating morality tale... as far as action movies go.

Dear Frankie

Going into this film, I expected two things: First, a story that overflowed with contrivances and schmaltz and second, I expected to judge a character for a deception which is, ultimately, abusive. On both counts, I was wrong. “Dear Frankie” is a wonderful film that conveys great truth about the human heart and the burning need we all have for a father.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • March 18, 2005 |
  • comments
Dear John

If you've read any of Nicholas Sparks' tear-jerking novels or watched the equally swoony big-screen renditions of The Notebook, Nights in Rodanthe or Message in a Bottle, you've already got a pretty good idea of what to expect with Dear John.

  • Christa Banister |
  • February 05, 2010 |
  • comments
Dear Mr. Watterson

A must-watch for anyone impacted by Calvin & Hobbes. Far from flawless, it manages to marvel at Bill Watterson's art and unusual choices.

Death at a Funeral

Other than giving Luke Wilson an opportunity to star in something other than those annoying AT&T commercials, there was really no need to revisit the story of a family funeral gone seriously awry in Neil LaBute's remake of Death at a Funeral.

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