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Here are some cinematic arguments for taking cold shower and keeping it in your pants, available for immediate moral lecturing on Netflix.
The Farrelly Brothers’ first film is still their best as it showcases the excellent comedic stylings of Jim Carrey and Jeff Daniels.
Jeremy Piven, Rob Lowe, Thomas Jane and Christian McKay party their way into self-destruction in Mark Pellington’s impressively dark melodrama.
“You’re right, no human being would stack books like this.” Revisit one of the best (and most quotable) movies of all time.
Neil McCormick (Ben Barnes) stands by helplessly as U2 takes the fame and fortune that was rightfully his in this wickedly funny dark comedy.
Tom Waits does his one-of-a-kind thing in this bizarre, circus-like musical theatre experience masquerading as a concert film.
Who needs a laugh track when the show’s actually funny? Television comedy upped its ante big time at the turn of the century when a lot of sitcoms actually became. . . well, goo…
Director Roger Avary captures the anarchic spirit of one of Bret Easton Ellis’ better novels in this skewed look at decadent New England college life.
Life is a roller rink in this pleasant homage to the late, great John Hughes starring Shiloh Fernandez and Twilight beauty Ashley Greene.
This Internet series chronicling the exploits of singing supervillain Dr. Horrible (Neil Patrick Harris) ended up being one of the best things Joss Whedon has ever made.
Whit Stillman’s enjoyable comedy of manners follows high society’s college freshman as they make the rounds of various Manhattan debutante balls over Christmas break.
This mixed bag of shorts films exploring various romantic entanglements in the City That Never Sleeps makes for a wildly uneven viewing experience.
The ’90s gave us some of the best (and two of the longest-running) animated series of all time. Go back to the decade when cartoons started to become a little more grown-up. . . an…
Richard Linklater’s unique look at a day in the lives of the various bohemians and misfits of Austin, Texas gave rise to the independent film movement of the early ’90s.
Jim Jarmusch’s terrific urban fable features a completely convincing performance by Forest Whitaker as a Mafia hitman and a great soundtrack courtesy of RZA.