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In-Laws, The (2003)

This is a modern day version of the 1979 hit comedy, "The In-Laws" that featured the unforgettable team of Alan Arkin and Peter Falk. The talented cast (especially Albert Brooks and Michael Douglas) made me laugh.

Inside Llewyn Davis

We're used to stories about dreams come true. This folk tale of folk music is the story of one that doesn't which toys with reasons why.

Inside Man, The

"Inside Man" raises ethical questions about wealth and power, and it examines the consequences of past sins. It asks whether we can wash away our guilt by building a life of outward respectability. These elements give extra heft to this solid entry in the heist genre.


Crime thriller is done in by its questionable premise.

International, The

Literary thrillers are a staple of airplane rides and beachside vacations. The International is their cinematic equivalent, and though it’s as instantly disposable as those paperback counterparts it’s also as equally riveting.

Internship, The

If you can tear your eyes from the geeked-out Google campus long enough to ponder the plot, you’ll realize you've seen this story before.

Interpreter, The

Much has been made during the last few weeks about director Sidney Pollack’s “unprecedented access” to the United Nations building in New York, so I guess no one should be surprised that the “The Interpreter,” while a decent film, also serves as a huge advertisement for the U.N.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • April 22, 2005 |
  • comments
Into the Storm

Let’s get the inevitable comparison out of the way: Twister, this ain't.

Into the White

Does nothing original while exploring an age-old question about what makes humans enemies, but manages to hold our interest anyway.

Into the Wild

Sean Penn is one of the most talented screenwriters and directors in Hollywood, and this film may be his best yet. It’s longwinded and a bit rambling, and he romanticizes what most will consider a reckless, self-indulgent quest. But it’s a very worthy film nonetheless.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • September 21, 2007 |
  • comments
I movie titles
Introducing the Dwights

Last year’s Little Miss Sunshine proved there was an audience for a quirky indie film about a dysfunctional family. And naturally, when a film like that meets with unexpected success, it’s not long before copycat efforts follow—like the largely unimpressive Introducing the Dwights.

Invasion, The

What would happen if a space shuttle crashed on earth, carrying an alien virus on the thousands of scattered parts? Answering this question, The Invasion borrows from the old Invasion of the Body Snatchers without totally copying the film. And it’s good and creepy!

Invention of Lying, The

In The Invention of Lying, Ricky Gervais brings to the screen a story with some genuine laugh-out-loud potential. But its sharp, unexpected turn only serves as the actor/director’s personal atheistic soapbox.

  • Christa Banister |
  • October 02, 2009 |
  • comments

Directed by Clint Eastwood, Invictus is the story of South Africa's political transformation in the late twentieth century and the role its rugby team played in bridging the racial divide. How could it go wrong? By not generating the requisite momentum for a triumphant story about cultural and ethnic identity.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • December 11, 2009 |
  • comments

Before one assumes that Invincible follows all the sports movie cliches, it doesn't. Instead, the movie is the true story of the rather unlikely NFL career of Vince Papale.

Invisible, The

Together with screenwriters Mick Davis and Christine Roum, director David S. Goyer has, however unwittingly, created more of a CW television drama than the ghostly thriller The Invisible has been promoted as.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • April 27, 2007 |
  • comments

This is a sad and depressing movie. God and faith are absent from the famous author's life, and therefore, when the illness sets in and times get tough, the film offers no hope or peace.

Iron Lady, The

There aren’t too many films that extol political conservatism these days, but those views are championed in The Iron Lady.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • January 13, 2012 |
  • comments
Iron Man

During a preview screening, squeals upon the first full look at Iron Man were a resounding signal as to what the audience had come to see—not Robert Downey Jr. as Tony Stark. No, this man of steel—"titanium alloy" Stark specifies—is the star of the show.

Iron Man 2

There are no real high points in Iron Man 2—no standout scenes that will have audiences talking as they leave the theater—but the overall product is sufficient to satisfy audiences in search of another dose of the Iron Man franchise. If it's not a sharper Iron, neither is it a duller one.

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