- The Drop: What’s New in Theaters, Disc and Digital? 3-7-14
- Her (2013) vs. Lost in Translation (2003)
- Saving Mr. Banks (2013) vs. Finding Neverland (2004)
- American Hustle (2013) vs. The Informant (2009)
- Dallas Buyers Club (2013) vs. Philadelphia (1993)
- All is Lost (2013) vs. Gravity (2013)
- Surrounded by Enemies: What if Kennedy Survived Dallas? (2013) vs. 11/22/63: A Novel (2012)
- 12 Years a Slave (2013) vs. Django Unchained (2012)
- Captain Phillips (2013) vs. United 93 (2006)
- The Drop: What’s New in Theaters, Disc and Digital? 10-4-13
- Don Jon (2013) vs. (500) Days of Summer (2009)
- Rush (2013) vs. Grand Prix (1966)
- Kevin Etzel on Without Limits (1998) -vs- Prefontaine (1997)
- Andrew on Deep Impact (1998) -vs- Armageddon (1998)
- Susu on Dark Skies (2013) vs. Dark Skies (1996)
- eremitical.com on Death At a Funeral (2007) -vs- Four Weddings and a Funeral (1994)
- Soila on Alien Contact @ Movie Smackdown
- Mark Moore on Rush (2013) vs. Grand Prix (1966)
- » Movie Review – Web vs Wheels: The Spider-Man Trilogy vs The Transformers Trilogy Fernby Films on Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011) -vs- Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009) -vs- Transformers (2007)
- Ian on The Tree of Life (2011) -vs- The Fountain (2006)
- boto lubabalo on District 9 (2009) -vs- Alien Nation (1988)
- simnikiwe on District 9 (2009) -vs- Alien Nation (1988)
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We’ve know it’s coming all year — a super heavyweight championship — and now it’s finally here in the beat-down heat of summer.
Fresh off the super-fan orgy at San Diego Comic-Con, we have the Sony 3D reboot of The Amazing Spider-Man against the third and final installment of Warner Bros.’ The Dark Knight Rises (July 20).
It’s Ali and Frazier. Well, technically, it’s DC and Marvel and Sony and Warner Bros. Oh, and Batman and Spider-Man.
These two awesome franchises — both successful with critics and hugely so at the box office — mean to fight it out in the cool, air-conditioned movie palaces of our globally warmed summer. Continue reading
What a difference a decade makes. Why, in that period of time, it’s possible to forget you’ve ever seen a specific movie, almost like it never existed.
Well, no, it’s not like that all, of course. Those of us over the age of thirteen do clearly remember the blockbuster films we saw just ten years ago. The question Columbia Pictures seems to be asking with the release of The Amazing Spider-Man is whether or not it matters. Continue reading