“Riding the New Wave” revisits the seminal films of the French New Wave movement in cinema that helped to redefine the art form in the late 1950s and early 1960s.

Ant-Man and the Wasp

Summer and blockbuster, superhero movies go hand in hand like PB and J.

in her words

Arriving in Nantucket was as charming as homemade apple pie. The airport looked more like a country club with a certain quaintness one never associates with the hustle and bustle of travel.

Jules and Jim

At times shrinking to a pinhole or expanding from a point, Truffaut’s frame takes the viewers’ eyes on a carefully manicured tour of European country sides and tempered city vistas.


“Riding the New Wave” is a series that revisits highly-regarded films that were part of the French New Wave of cinema in the late 1950s and early 1960s, questioning not their artistic or historical importance, but rather viewing them with an eye for the modern audience, determining if they co

Jurassic World

Ask any person on the street the best part of the iconic ’80s blockbuster “Jurassic Park” and you’ll likely get the same answer every time: The part with the T-Rex.


There’s not much to “Tag” that you won’t get out of most big-budget comedies. The cast is almost unanimously made up of names you’ll recognize from their previous work, and you’ll leave the theater feeling like at least one of your favorites was shafted for screen time.

Bob Parr

Of Pixar’s announced sequels since “Toy Story 3,” “Incredibles 2” was the first that didn’t indicate a creative drought within the studio.


Horror is a genre that often lends itself to formula — people just aren’t that hard to scare.


The two entered the venue dressed in the most opposite terms possible — Daveed Diggs sporting a Golden State Warriors bomber jacket, highly-distressed red jeans and a grill, Rafael Casal clean cut in an all-black button down and black slacks.