This week, The Hangover III concludes that R-rated franchise of booze, laughs and regret, and TORO got a chance to chat with Ken Jeong, who plays Mr. Chow, about wrapping up his favourite role.
Matthew McConaughey plays a Southern drifter who befriends two kids in the intriguing new drama Mud.
J.J. Abrams delivers another stunning Star Trek adventure, one that presents a more complex moral dilemma than the Enterprise crew has ever faced.
John Cho talks Star Trek Into Darkness, his encounters with George Takei and popularizing the "Milf" catchphrase.
Michael Shannon delivers another standout performance as notorious hitman Richard 'Iceman' Kuklinski, but the movie struggles to live up to his work.
We talk with the cast of the new Canadian indie action pic I Declare War.
F. Scott Fitzgerald's literary classic The Great Gatsby is a quick and entertaining read - how did it get turned into this overly long, frustrating movie?
Resident film geek Phil Brown talks to James Cromwell about his eclectic career choices from playing Babe's dad to developing the iconic laugh of a major nerd to his most recent role in Still Mine.
Tony Stark is a little older and lot more vulnerable in this third Iron Man movie, the best in the series so far.
"We wanted to make it bigger and better than the last one, not just in terms of size, scope and spectacle but in deepening the charactersâ€™ relationships."
Robert Redford's new film is an entertaining thriller that fictionalizes the radical Weather Underground group.
Legendary Canadian actor Gordon Pinsent and producer Jonathan Barker talk to TORO about IMAX and insects.
Eight friends do their best to get through a mostly low-key apocalypse in the new comedy It's a Disaster.
To the Wonder is so in awe of God's presence and the natural world it forgets about us ordinary people.
We talk public nudity, money shots and the fun of filming My Awkward Sexual Adventure with writer and star Jonas Chernick.
The Jackie Robinson biopic 42 is an uneven mix of raw emotion and sentiment that comes alive on the field.
The Place Beyond the Pines moves quickly through a distinct three-act structure, giving us more memorable character and moral questions than a dozen lesser films.
A remake of The Evil Dead plays up the original's less-than-comic approach, to pretty strong effect.
The new documentary A Place at the Table explores the problem of hunger in America, and why it continues to grow while remaining invisible.
As usual, avant-garde director Harmony Korine packs a few powerful scenes inside an otherwise tedious and unfocused movie.