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Final Season, The

Although they’re both set in Iowa and they’re both about baseball, let’s get something straight right off the bat (no pun intended): The Final Season just can’t compete with Field of Dreams.

  • Christa Banister |
  • October 12, 2007 |
  • comments
 
Finding Nemo (2003)

An old favorite returns to the big screen in the 3D format that it was begging to be shown in all along. Here's our original 2003 review.

 
Finding Nemo 3D (2012)

What's not to love about the 3D re-release of this Pixar classic? Sadly, it's the 3D.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • September 17, 2012 |
  • comments
 
Firehouse Dog

While it could’ve been an entertaining, heart-warming movie about a family being brought closer together, Firehouse Dog settles for a lowbrow humor and an unconvincing plot that’ll likely leave the younger audience confused by this mixed breed of a movie.

 
Fireproof

For a film that shows characters making so many honorable decisions, Fireproof is simply no more exciting than an episode of Seventh Heaven. It's hard to say whether the importance of the film's message outweighs the lackluster filmmaking. That is for viewers to decide.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • September 26, 2008 |
  • comments
 
Firewall

Consider this review a “firewall” — a form of protection keeping you from the new Harrison Ford movie of the same name. Directed by Richard Loncraine, "Firewall" goes from the formulaic to the preposterous before limping to a violent but predictable conclusion.

 
First Daughter

Ultimately, "First Daughter" is not as predictable as it might seem on the surface, which will be a welcome relief to parents who not only go to movies with their kids, but also enjoy talking with them about concepts like love, marriage, responsibility and duty.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • September 24, 2004 |
  • comments
 
Five-Year Engagement, The

If knowing this film is "from the producers of Bridesmaids" turns your stomach, then The Five-Year Engagement is not for you.

 
Flags of Our Fathers

A meditation on Pilate’s question, “What is truth?”, "Flags of Our Fathers" attempts to demythologize the moments we hold dear as a country - in this case, the image of five Marines and a Navy corpsman during World War II (1945) raising the American flag on the island of Iwo Jima.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • October 20, 2006 |
  • comments
 
Flash of Genius

Even with a compelling backdrop and a strong performance from Greg Kinnear, languid pacing and unimaginative, heavy-handed presentation prevent Flash of Genius from being anything more than a flash in the pan.

  • Christa Banister |
  • October 03, 2008 |
  • comments
F movie titles
Flawless

Directed by Michael Radford and based on a script by newcomer Edward Anderson, Flawless sends the usual heist message. That is, as long as you’ve got good intentions—and are desperate enough—crime does indeed pay.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • March 28, 2008 |
  • comments
 
Flicka

The lesson children and teens get from "Flicka" may not be the one that parents want for them - and it’s all about rotten attitudes. Because of this, “Flicka” feels more like a B-rated television movie than a big screen drama/adventure.

 
Flight

A 'hard-R' examination of addiction, one where conservative viewers might champion the message, but be too offended to see it through.

 
Flight of the Phoenix

Just when I thought it was safe to go back into the theatres, we get another disaster flick. By disaster, I am not referring to Los Angeles falling into the ocean, monsters attacking New York, or people crashing their plane in the desert, as they actually do in this film. I mean disaster – as in the movie itself. Because, unlike the mythological Phoenix that gives the film its name, there’s no resurrecting this bird.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • December 17, 2004 |
  • comments
 
Flightplan

Don’t even think about getting popcorn and making a bathroom run, or you could miss an important beat of this edge-of-your-seat, white-knuckle, mile-high thriller. “Flightplan” is 90 minutes of non-stop suspense that capitalizes on every mother’s – and air passenger’s – worst fears.

 
Flipped

When there's been nothing more than mindless popcorn flicks at a theater near you this summer, you can't help but want to root for a seemingly charming little movie like Flipped. But when the end product is little more than a plodding slice of nostalgia, you simply want something more.

 
Flushed Away

Many say kid flicks have gone straight into the toilet. “Flushed Away,” however, is not filled with “potty humor.” While the humor is dry at times, befitting its British origins, the movie also has a crass quality that feels all too American.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • November 10, 2006 |
  • comments
 
Fly Me to the Moon

As the third space-themed, family-friendly film of summer 2008, Fly Me to the Moon falls somewhere in between the far superior Wall·E and the lackluster Space Chimps in terms of sheer quality.

 
Flyboys

In its desire to reach a broad audience, "Flyboys" intersperses action with romance, settling for clichés in both instances. The bland performances from a mostly undistinguished cast don’t help matters either.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • September 27, 2006 |
  • comments
 
Food, Inc.

Many squeamish moments aside, Food, Inc. is still a great example of informative, compelling filmmaking, aside from those occasional diversions into boring pie chart territory à la An Inconvenient Truth.

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