Jim Hemphill explains why this spinoff of a long-running cop show has some of the best qualities of Howard Hawks' 1959 classic Western.
Talkhouse Film's champion of the cinematic underdog shares his affection for Arthur Hiller's pre-AIDS gay melodrama.
The Canadian provocateur (and champion of misfit movies) examines the campy ennui and genuine horror of ’70s domesticity.
Steve Lippman continues his new column on '70s cinema with a look at two N.Y.C portraits by one of the era's most underappreciated directors.
Jim Hemphill on why he fell for Freeform's addictive new series about the on-screen/off-screen romance between two young movie stars.
The Canadian provocateur sheds light on Bob Rafelson and Jack Nicholson's less celebrated follow-up to Five Easy Pieces.
Jim Hemphill on the abundance of riches to be found in the Showtime series, which brings the best of cinema to the small screen.
The Canadian auteur reconsiders John Schlesinger's expansive take on Nathanael West's classic novella about '30s Hollywood.
In his journey through the alternative canon, LaBruce puts his focus on Michael Tolkin's 1991 fusion of female sexual melodrama and Biblical epic.
Jim Hemphill sings the praises of Callie Khouri's country-music themed drama, which has thrived since its move from ABC to CMT.