The past 25 years brought an abundance of change for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender communities worldwide. Yet in Tampa Bay one thing remained constant: A celebration of cinema reflecting LGBT lives, dreams and desires, a quarter century of pride through projector lenses.
Filth has been John Waters' bread and butter for 50 years now, long enough for statutes of limitations to run out and censors to die.
Twenty-five years ago, Tampa's shunned gay and lesbian community drew a line in the sand using a film festival.
Much to the confusion of fans everywhere, Bollywood apparently had the same titling idea as Ariana Grande, Nicki Minaj and Jessie J.
It isn't often that we see a two-time Academy Award winner dragging a bad guy's face across broken glass, and maiming another with a nail gun. Denzel Washington goes there with gusto in The Equalizer, a bloody study in vigilante justice.
The Boxtrolls is a visually repellent pile of stop-motion animation, populated by grotesques and filmed in the palette of an exhumed casket's interior. It can frighten small children and bore anyone, with its cracked, cackled British wit. Pip pip, dreary-o.
Oh, myyyy. Star Trek legend, author and social media gadabout George Takei brings back his unique brand of fabulous Oct. 4, benefitting the St. Petersburg/Clearwater Film Commission. An Evening with George Takei is an informal Q&A moderated by Times movie critic Steve Persall, covering a …
When I was a kid we called The Maze Runner idea "playing fort," and Rodney Weaver down the street made the rules. There weren't many since imagination always made the calls. Our heroics bounced off woods instead of this fantasy's walls, inspired by plucky B-movies just like it.
Sooner or later, dysfunctional family reunions in movies wind up with relatives wrestling in the yard, living room, wherever the cliche takes them. Whether viewers groan, grin or something in between says a lot about how well the movie works up to that point.
Even Bollywood isn't safe from the Mouse House.