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Nacho Libre

Who knew that a friar, moonlighting as a wrestler in unflattering stretchy pants and a homemade cape, could help save a mostly unfunny summer at the movies?

 
Namesake, The

The Namesake, from Indian director Mira Nair, reminds us of a film axiom: Some of the best movies about the American experience have come from filmmakers born in other lands.

 
Nancy Drew

In light of recent, more self-centered ‘tween/teenage fare like Disturbia, the decidedly countercultural message of Nancy Drew--with a main character who genuinely cares about helping people--is most refreshing.

 
Nanny Diaries, The

Although lacking the whip-smart, satirical edge of the novel it’s adapted from, The Nanny Diaries is still a pleasant surprise. In fact, there’s even a few food-for-thought moments on priorities and parenting that aren’t even patronizing or particularly cloying. Imagine that.

 
Nanny McPhee

Despite its early potential, overall "Nanny McPhee" is a miss and should likely be avoided by families who have been recently spoiled by such compelling competition as “Narnia.”

 
Nanny McPhee Returns

Nanny McPhee Returns is a pure delight from beginning to end. It's packed with uplifting wit, nice plot twists, and a thought-provoking storyline that's bound to bring out the best in both adults and kids. It wouldn't be an overstatement to say it borders on inspiring.

 
National Security

Even though I enjoyed Steve Zahn (and the restrained look he wore on his face through most of the movie) and Bill Duke in this predictable action/comedy, Martin Lawrence's performance was so--well--typical Lawrence. And it sort of ruined the movie for me.

 
National Treasure

Is it possible that a treasure is buried beneath the very streets we cross? And could we really be overlooking clues to where that treasure is buried? These are the hypotheses behind “National Treasure,” which suffers from cinematic problems but which nonetheless offers an engaging story for all ages.

  • Annabelle Robertson |
  • November 19, 2004 |
  • comments
 
National Treasure: Book of Secrets

National Treasure: Book of Secrets is an exciting, well-made film that families will want to support. According to friends in the industry, it is terribly difficult to make a family-friendly movie that’s not schmaltzy, that’s full of action, adventure, history, and romance.

 
Nativity Story, The

Thankfully, a winsome, compelling, well-crafted movie that brings the real story of Christmas to life for the whole family is releasing this week in theaters. “The Nativity Story” is a sure bet to edge out the shallow, same old “pretend-Christmas” offerings.

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Nebraska

It's a story about aging, dignity and greed, but it excels most as a simple father/son story.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • November 22, 2013 |
  • comments
 
Need For Speed

A far less muscular take on muscle-car action. Where the Fast & Furious movies are good dumb fun, Need For Speed is merely dumb.

 
Neighbors

Family gives frat boys comeuppance: it may not be the movie you want your kids to see, but it's got a message you want them to hear.

 
Never Let Me Go

Based on the book by acclaimed novelist Kazuo Ishiguro, Never Let Me Go is a genre-bending indie drama that blindsides with a shocking revelation about twenty minutes in.

 
New Guy, The

The New Guy surprises by not always going as low as it could go.

 
New World, The

The New World is a more taxing film than Director Terrence Malick's earlier work, and if it has a larger point beyond the surface story, it eluded this reviewer, who grew so alienated from the film that he no longer cared about the narrative, the characters, or what drove Malick to tell this story.

  • Christian Hamaker |
  • January 20, 2006 |
  • comments
 
New Year’s Eve

Director Garry Marshall ups the ante from Valentine’s Day, recruiting half of Hollywood to star in this sentimental dreck.

  • Christa Banister |
  • December 09, 2011 |
  • comments
 
Next

If you like Nicolas Cage, and if you’re into movies like Minority Report, The Lake House, and Memento - and you don’t mind engaging in a lot of “willing suspension of disbelief” - you’ll love Paramount’s new thriller, Next.

 
Next Three Days, The

Unlike in Conviction, where the protagonist places her hope in the law and becomes her brother's own defense counsel, in The Next Three Days Russell Crowe's character decides to go rogue instead by basically borrowing a page from TV's Prison Break.

  • Christa Banister |
  • November 19, 2010 |
  • comments
 
Nicholas and Alexandra

The overthrow of Nicholas Romanov (the "Last Czar") plunged Russia into Communism and triggered events that would tilt world politics for 70 years. If you're a history buff, you'll love the spectacular account of these events in "Nicholas and Alexandra."

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