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1-20 of 88 items from 2016   « Prev | Next »

High Maintenance: HBO Releases Season One Episode Descriptions

9 August 2016 11:21 AM, PDT | | See recent TVSeriesFinale news »

Take a deep breath. HBO has released episode descriptions for the entire first season of the upcoming High Maintenance TV show. The new pot delivery comedy is another hit of the Vimeo web series of the same name, from married writer/director couple Katja Blichfeld and Ben Sinclair, who executive produce with Russell Gregory.Sinclair also stars as "The Guy." Also featured in season one of the High Maintenance TV series are: Max Jenkins, Heléne Yorke, Shazi Raja, Lee Tergesen, Amy Ryan, Ryan Woodle, Yael Stone, Kristen Hung, Clem Cheung, Stephen Lin, Peter Friedman, Bridget Moloney, Paul Thureen, Ismenia Mendes, Greta Lee, and Michael Cyril Creighton. High Maintenance premieres Friday, September 16, 2016 at 11:00pm Et/Pt.Read More… »


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Stream this in the summer: 'In Treatment'

2 August 2016 7:38 AM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

In my early days on the beat, NBC had an ad campaign encouraging people to watch summer reruns, promising, "If you haven't seen it, it's new to you!" In the age of Peak TV, that slogan seems less cynical than accurate. The rise of streaming services has put the bulk of TV history only a click or two away, which means that people are constantly discovering The Wire, or Arrested Development, or Terriers (sigh) for the very first time. In lieu of a summer rewind this year, I wanted to offer up primers of shows you can stream, whether an older series available in full(*) or something current you can catch up on before its next season begins. So far, I've done a few current shows in Crazy Ex-Girlfriend, Halt and Catch Fire, and Rectify, plus completed shows in United States of Tara and Flight of the Conchords. (*) Note: with these picks, »

- Alan Sepinwall

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The Infiltrator Movie Review

1 August 2016 9:38 AM, PDT | ShockYa | See recent ShockYa news »

The Infiltrator     Broad Green Pictures Reviewed by: Harvey Karten, Shockya Grade: B+ Director:  Brad Furman Written by: Ellen Brown Furman, from Robert Mazur’s memoir Cast: Bryan Cranston, Diane Kruger, John Leguizamo, Benjamin Bratt, Yul Vazquez, Amy Ryan, Olympia Dukakis, Joseph Gilgun Screened at: AMC Empire 25, NYC, 7/12/16 Opens: July 13, 2016 Money laundering by the big drug cartels is big business.  In fact as the epilogue to Brad Furman’s “The Infiltrator” tells us, every year, two trillion dollars is laundered, largely to banks around the world and to real estate investments.  What does that figure look like?  It’s like this: $2,000,000,000,000.  This is money that does not go  [ Read More ]

The post The Infiltrator Movie Review appeared first on »

- Harvey Karten

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Kevin Hart, Dwayne Johnson’s ‘Central Intelligence’ Breaks $200 Million at Global Box Office

29 July 2016 12:12 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Central Intelligence” has crossed the $200 million milestone at the global box office, making it the highest-earning action comedy this year.

Central Intelligence,” starring Kevin Hart and Dwayne Johnson, is being handled by New Line Cinema domestically and Universal Pictures internationally.

The film opened with $35.5 million in its first weekend in North America and generated strong holdover numbers, topping $124 million. International grosses have reached $75.9 million.

Veronika Kwan Vandenberg, president of worldwide distribution for Warner Bros. Pictures, stated: “We knew audiences would respond to the unbeatable chemistry of Dwayne Johnson and Kevin Hart in this fun, action-packed comedy. ‘Central Intelligence’ plays big and delivers across a wide demographic.”

In the film, Johnson portrays a CIA agent who was bullied in high school and Hart plays his high school friend and reluctant recruit. Rawson Marshall Thurber directed from a script he co-wrote with Ike Barinholtz and David Stassen.

The film also stars Amy Ryan, »

- Dave McNary

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Jared Hess’s ‘Peluca’ Short Film: Watch The Early Blueprint for ‘Napoleon Dynamite’

25 July 2016 9:22 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

If you’ve ever wondered where writer-director Jared Hess came up with idea for his debut feature film, 2004’s deadpan cult comedy “Napoleon Dynamite,” Hess’s 2002 short film “Peluca” holds the answer. Hess shot the nearly nine-minute short for an assignment at Brigham Young University and premiered it the following year at the Slamdance Film Festival.

Watch: New Trailer For the Jared Hess Comedy ‘Masterminds

Shot on black and white 16mm film, the short stars Jon Heder as “Seth,” who is Napoleon Dynamite to a T, just with a different name. Hess shot the short in his hometown of Preston, Idaho over the course of just two days, shooting at many of the same locations seen in the feature film, like the local high school and thrift store. The title “Peluca,” the spanish word for wig, refers to a wig Seth and his friends Giel and Pedro purchase in the short. »

- Graham Winfrey

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‘xXx: The Return of Xander Cage’ Trailer: Vin Diesel Brings Another Franchise Back from the Dead

19 July 2016 3:52 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

The success of recent “Fast and Furious” sequels has apparently been enough to bring all of Vin Diesel’s other dormant franchises back to life. After 2013’s genuinely good “Riddick,” the actor will soon be seen as the title character in “xXx: The Return of Xander Cage” — the action series’ first installment since 2005, and Diesel’s first since the original came out in 2001. Watch the trailer below and be reminded that time is indeed a flat circle.

Read More: ‘xXx: The Return of Xander Cage’ Teaser Trailer: Vin Diesel Releases High-Flying First Look At Action Sequel

In keeping with the recent trend of vaunted actresses appearing as agency officials in similar fare — Amy Ryan in “Central Intelligence,” Viola Davis in “Suicide Squad,” Laura Linney in “Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Out of the Shadows” — Toni Collette co-stars; she’s joined by Samuel L. Jackson, Deepika Padukone, Donnie Yen, Tony Jaa, Nina Dobrev and Ruby Rose. »

- Michael Nordine

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Film Guide: What Movie Should I Watch This Weekend? (July 15, 2016)

15 July 2016 11:57 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

To help sift through the increasing number of new releases (independent or otherwise), the Weekly Film Guide is here! Below you’ll find basic plot, personnel and cinema information for all of this week’s fresh offerings.

Starting this month, we’ve also put together a list for the entire month. We’ve included this week’s list below, complete with information on screening locations for films in limited release.

See More: Here Are All the Upcoming Movies in Theaters for July 2016

Here are the films opening theatrically in the U.S. the week of Friday, July 15. All synopses provided by distributor unless listed otherwise.



Director: Paul Feig

Cast: Melissa McCarthy, Kristen Wiig, Kate McKinnon, Leslie Jones, Chris Hemsworth, Bill Murray, Charles Dance, Elizabeth Perkins, Sigourney Weaver

Synopsis: A paranormal researcher (Melissa McCarthy), a physicist (Kristen Wiig), a nuclear engineer (Kate McKinnon) and a subway worker (Leslie Jones »

- Steve Greene

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The Infiltrator Goes Deep Undercover but Comes Up Short

13 July 2016 10:38 AM, PDT | | See recent FilmSchoolRejects news »

Bryan Cranston’s swagger helps save this clunky gangster movie (sort of). More of him in everything, please.Broad Green Pictures

Life is just not the same without Bryan Cranston donning his infamous yellow hazmat suit as Walter White in Vince Gilligan’s acclaimed TV series Breaking Bad. But three years after the breakthrough show’s season finale, the Cran has kept busy turning it up in all kinds of juicy character roles. From studio flicks like Godzilla and Kung Fu Panda 3 to awards-y dramas like Trumbo and All the Way, he has come a long way since good old Mr. White. In The Infiltrator, Cranston assumes the role of Robert Mazur, a real life former undercover agent who infiltrated the drug trafficking network of Colombian drug kingpin Pablo Escobar and the money laundering conspiracy of the Bank of Credit and Commerce International (Bcci) in the mid 1980s. Though the film feels disjointed at times, you »

- Paola Mardo

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The Infiltrator Review: A Brilliant Bryan Cranston Goes Deep Undercover

13 July 2016 7:56 AM, PDT | MovieWeb | See recent MovieWeb news »

If there is one thing that Hollywood has been able to seemingly churn out consistently at a reasonable quality ever since cocaine became a fashionable drug, it is crime dramas about cocaine. The Infiltrator happens to be the latest such movie, and it is another very good one, and that is in large part thanks to the brilliant work of Bryan Cranston in the lead role. When something is based on a true story, it always seems to elevate the material in these circumstances, and that very much happens to be the case here as well.

BroadGreen Pictures' The Infiltrator is based on a famous drug sting operation which was headed up by U.S. Customs official Robert Mazur (Cranston), who after a very long time attempting to slow Pablo Escobar's drug operation, gets the idea to follow the money instead of the drugs. This leads Mazur to dive deep »

- MovieWeb

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Film Review: The Infiltrator

13 July 2016 5:38 AM, PDT | LatinoReview | See recent LatinoReview news »

You’ve seen one drug cartel movie, you’ve seen them all, right? Almost, but not quite, if you spend some time with Bryan Cranston’s methodical portrayal of undercover secret agent Robert Mazur in The Infiltrator. Directed by Lincoln Lawyer’s Brad Furman, Cranston plays a stereotypical boy scout enmeshed in a stereotypical world of baddie drug dealers, doing the stereotypically right thing. But leave it to Cranston and his talent for multi-layered performance to elevate the movie beyond its conventional trappings and onto a ledge of respectability.

Mazur is a customs agent in the 1980s, egged on by his tough-as-nails boss (Amy Ryan) to catch her some bigger fish for their then-novel war on drugs. Nancy Reagan is in the White House, and she ain’t taking no prisoners. Surrounded by the sin and temptation of the decaying Florida landscape, Mazur realizes that if he follows the money »

- J Don Birnam

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‘Ghostbusters’ May Have a Scary-Good Weekend at the Box Office

12 July 2016 5:15 PM, PDT | Variety - Film News | See recent Variety - Film News news »

Sony’s all-female “Ghostbusters” will attempt to scare off the haters at the U.S. box office but faces a formidable foe for the no. 1 spot– the second session of “The Secret Life of Pets,” which will probably take in around $55 million.

That should be enough for “Pets” to top the opening of the much-debated “Ghostbusters,” modestly pegged by the studio to finish in the $38 million to $40 million range at 3,950 locations on Friday. But box office trackers believe the action-comedy reboot will take in more like $45 million to $50 million.

Ghostbusters” is coming into the market following a rocky reception earlier in the year from fans of the 1984 original with griping emerging about women — Melissa McCarthy, Kristen Wiig, Kate McKinnon and Leslie Jones —  filling the roles originated by Dan Aykroyd, Bill Murray, Harold Ramis and Ernie Hudson.

The studio opted to delay press screenings of the movie, directed by Paul Feig, »

- Dave McNary

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The Infiltrator Review

11 July 2016 7:00 AM, PDT | We Got This Covered | See recent We Got This Covered news »

The Infiltrator is yet another average biopic carried by a watchable batch of performances and baffling pre-credits scrolling text that sums up how history was made by the acts of a few men. Specifically, how a massive 80s money laundering scheme was busted by one diehard U.S. Customs agent (Robert Mazur, whose tell-all was adapted by writer Ellen Sue Brown). Bryan Cranston stars and produces (a famous face to attract audiences), Brad Furman boasts directorial rights (a proven talent of Runner Runner/The Lincoln Lawyer fame), and period aesthetics strike free-flowing notes of nostalgia – in other words, expectations are set correctly and met with ease.

The story of Robert Mazur is one of espionage, drugs and Pablo freakin’ Escobar. Colombia was smuggling cocaine into America by the boatload, container load – however dealers could sneak it – and Ronald Regan was waging a war against the addicting infestation. This is where Mazur comes in, »

- Matt Donato

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Exclusive Interview – Rawson Marshall Thurber, director of Central Intelligence

4 July 2016 10:24 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Flickering Myth’s Scott Davis caught up with director Rawson Marshall Thurber this past week to discuss his new film Central Intelligence, which stars Dwayne Johnson and Kevin Hart. Check it out here…

See Also: Read our review of Central Intelligence here

The story follows a one-time bullied geek who grew up to be a lethal CIA agent (Johnson), coming home for his high-school reunion. Claiming to be on a top-secret case, he enlists the help of the former “big man on campus” (Hart), now an accountant who misses his glory days. But before the staid numbers-cruncher realizes what he’s getting into, it’s too late to get out, as his increasingly unpredictable new friend drags him through a world of shoot-outs, double-crosses and espionage that could get them both killed in more ways than he can count.

Central Intelligence is out now and features a cast that also includes Aaron Paul, »

- Gary Collinson

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Watch Mellow Trailer for HBO Stoner Comedy 'High Maintenance'

24 June 2016 10:08 AM, PDT | | See recent Rolling Stone news »

Time to stock up on peanut butter Oreos and eye drops. Stoner comedy High Maintenance will light up HBO's programming schedule this fall, and the first taste is free with the newly unveiled teaser embedded above.

The six-episode series began as a cult sensation on web video-hosting platform Vimeo, amassing a sizable fanbase that supported the push onto TV. Created by husband-and-wife comedy team Ben Sinclair and Katja Blichfield, the five-to-twelve minute shorts featured Sinclair as an unnamed weed dealer referred to only as "The Guy," and followed him on »

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Review: Dwayne Johnson gets weird in surprisingly enjoyable 'Central Intelligence'

17 June 2016 1:30 PM, PDT | Hitfix | See recent Hitfix news »

Buddy comedies are a Hollywood staple at this point, and they’re fairly easy to execute at a baseline level of competence. Sometimes it’s a script that distinguishes one, sometimes it’s the easy chemistry between the stars, and sometimes it’s a director who elevates things. In the case of Central Intelligence, several things work better than I would have suspected, and as a result, I genuinely enjoyed the movie. Color me shocked. First and foremost, The Rock has become one of the most reliable brands in modern movies, and, yes, I am aware that I just called him a brand. I think he’s more than “just” a movie star. He’s an overall force of personality that exists to just shine positivity and humor and good energy into the world via movies, TV, wrestling, and social media. If The Rock didn’t exist, we’d have to invent him. »

- Drew McWeeny

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Movie Review – Central Intelligence (2016)

17 June 2016 5:30 AM, PDT | Flickeringmyth | See recent Flickeringmyth news »

Central Intelligence, 2016.

Directed by Rawson Marshall Thurber.

Starring Dwayne Johnson, Kevin Hart, Amy Ryan, Aaron Paul, Danielle Nicolet, Ryan Hansen, Thomas Kretschmann, and Jason Bateman.


After he reunites with an old school pal through Facebook, a mild-mannered accountant is lured into the world of international espionage.

As I preface with every movie I review starring Kevin Hart, it must be said that I don’t understand the hate for the guy, and genuinely think he is one of the more gifted comedians and comedic actors on the scene today. On the other hand, having been a professional wrestling fan for two decades now, I have always been familiar with Dwayne Johnson Aka The Rock and his unprecedented, incomparable electrifying chemistry in humorous situations, especially when his role is basically to talk shit, act condescending, and mess with others nowhere near his imposing physical stature. Remember how The Rock used »

- Robert Kojder

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Central Intelligence – The Review

16 June 2016 4:50 PM, PDT | | See recent news »

The pairing of Kevin Hart and Dwayne Johnson creates nice chemistry in Central Intelligence. It’s too bad that they’re adrift in a lackluster buddy comedy that starts out well but is a distinct let-down for those expecting more.

Central Intelligence opens with a High School prologue set in 1996 with Johnson as Bob Weirdick, a bullied fat kid dragged out of the shower and thrown onto the gym floor during an assembly. Class president Calvin “The Golden Jet” Joyner (Hart) takes pity and hands Bob his letter jacket to cover his nakedness. Jump to 20 years later and Bob (who has changed his last name to Stone) is now a muscular CIA agent returning home for his high school reunion. He connects with Calvin, now a married but childless accountant, on Facebook and recruits him to hack into some security codes. Calvin soon finds himself in the middle of a wacky world of espionage, »

- Tom Stockman

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Film Guide: What Movie Should I Watch This Weekend? (June 17, 2016)

16 June 2016 12:00 PM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

To help sift through the increasing number of new releases (independent or otherwise), the Weekly Film Guide is here! Below you’ll find basic plot, personnel and cinema information for all of this week’s fresh offerings.

Starting this month, we’ve also put together a list for the entire month. We’ve included this week’s list here, complete with information on screening locations for films in limited release.

See More: Here Are All the Upcoming Movies in Theaters for June 2016

Here are the films opening theatrically in the U.S. the week of Friday, June 17. All synopses provided by distributor unless listed otherwise.


Central Intelligence

Director: Rawson Marshall Thurber

Cast: Dwayne Johnson, Kevin Hart, Ed Helms, Aaron Paul, Amy Ryan, Danielle Nicolet, Ryan Hansen, Bobby Brown, Megan Park, Timothy John Smith

Synopsis: “After he reunites with an old pal through Facebook, a mild-mannered accountant is lured into the world of international espionage. »

- Steve Greene

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“Central Intelligence” showcases Dwayne Johnson’s comedic chops

16 June 2016 9:19 AM, PDT | | See recent news »

Back when he was The Rock, we all saw how charismatic Dwayne Johnson could be, but I don’t think anyone ever expected him to be this apt at comedy. This week, he shows off those comedic skills once again in Central Intelligence, an action comedy that pairs him up with Kevin Hart and more or less just lets him loose. It’s interesting to see him set up as the manic and wild one, as opposed to the straight man of the duo, but that’s the twist here in the film, one that I can definitely appreciate. Honestly, without Johnson, this movie wouldn’t be worth seeing. He almost makes it a quality summer diversion on his own. This flick is a buddy comedy, essentially, albeit one with action trappings as well. Plot wise, it’s pretty loose, fair warning. In high school, Calvin Joyner (Hart) was the big man on campus, »

- Joey Magidson

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‘Central Intelligence’ Review: Dwayne Johnson Wrestles Some Big Laughs From A Weak Buddy Comedy

16 June 2016 8:53 AM, PDT | Indiewire | See recent Indiewire news »

Nearly (but not quite) redeemed by its good nature and the megaton charisma of its two stars, “Central Intelligence” is a dopey blockbuster diversion that will surely keep United Airlines passengers entertained during the dog days of summer. Directed by Rawson Marshall Thurber (“Dodgeball,” “We’re the Millers”) and shot with the safety on at all times, this unambitious buddy comedy has all the biting wit and visual flair of a movie that already seems resigned to its final resting place on the tiny airplane screens where it will be interred. And yet, “Central Intelligence” knows something that audiences will be delighted to learn — or, more likely, rediscover — for themselves: Dwayne Johnson is a fucking national treasure.

Our story, eerily similar to that of Adam Sandler’s recent Netflix disaster, “The Do-Over,” begins all the way back in a magical time known as 1996. An obese teenager named Robbie Weirdicht (Johnson, his face plastered on to the body of an obese teenager as the result of the sophisticated uglification technology that allowed Brad Pitt to be an elderly dwarf in “The Curious Case of Benjamin Button”), stands alone in his high school’s locker room showers, butt-naked and belting out his very own version of En Vogue’s 1992 pop masterpiece, “My Lovin’ (You’re Never Gonna Get It),” which was definitely picked for its cultural specificity and extraordinary comedic value and not because it was the first thing that Thurber received clearance to use.

Meanwhile, in the packed gymnasium outside the locker room, prom king Calvin Joyner (Kevin Hart) is enjoying the last of his glory days at the head of a pep rally for the graduating class. Alas, his “follow your dreams” speech interrupted by a pack of sniveling bullies who heave Robbie’s naked body onto the hardwood basketball court floor for the entire school to see. Sure, that’s probably a serious criminal misdemeanor in the eyes of “the law” or whatever, but boys will be boys. Calvin, a mensch to the core, rushes to help cover him up.

Read More: Kevin Hart and Dwayne Johnson May Star in ‘Jumanji’ Remake

Cut to 20 years later: Calvin is a mid-level accountant who’s disappointed with his life, while Robbie — now going by the name Bob Stone — has evolved into a rippling half-Samoan demi-god who’s strong enough to carry an entire movie on his back. And yet, despite undergoing the most ridiculous physical transformation this side of Captain America, Bob is still a total doofus. Reuniting with Calvin at a local bar on the eve of their class reunion, Bob shows up rocking a fanny pack and a skin-tight t-shirt with a unicorn emblazoned across the chest. Viewers familiar with “Pain & Gain” know that Johnson is at his best (and most infectiously self-amused) when playing against type, and he seems to be having the time of his life as he belittles his co-star into playing the straight man.

Of course, there’s more to this story — the artist formerly known as “The Rock” wouldn’t just be a run-of-the-mill dweeb. We’re talking about Hercules. We’re talking about the Scorpion King. We’re talking about a guy who fought an earthquake in last summer’s “San Andreas,” and made that motherfucker apologize for every inch of its fault line. In other words, Calvin is the only one who’s even the least bit surprised when it turns out that Bob is a rogue, possibly psychotic C.I.A. agent who’s on the run from his boss (a thankless Amy Ryan) with a MacGuffin. “You’re Jason Bourne in jorts!,” yelps Hart, in one of his few memorable lines.

Calvin is the only guy Bob trusts (the movie is sweet like that), and the two get wrapped up in an explosively stupid adventure that — thanks to a tight $50 million budget and the fact that Thurber directs with all the visual panache of a McDonald’s commercial — often feels less like Jason Bourne than it does Agent Cody Banks. Fortunately, Thurber seems to have embraced his various limitations, and “Central Intelligence” doesn’t strain towards being a full-throated action-comedy. In fact, its few shootouts and car crashes are so half-assed that the movie occasionally feels like a deliberate throwback to the middle-brow studio fare of the ’80s and ’90s, which feels somewhat appropriate given that Hard and Johnson’s archetype-based chemistry is pretty much just “Twins” all over again.

The laughs are often just as limp, particularly because Hart doesn’t appear to be super comfortable with the idea that he’s there to tee-up jokes for his co-star. In the “Ride Along” movies, he and Ice Cube were a united front of unfunniness; here, Hart is just nipping at Johnson’s heels. Calvin’s default mode is “scared shitless,” and while the character serves a necessary function, he could pretty much be played by anyone (brilliant cameos from the likes of Jason Bateman and Kumail Nanjiani further emphasize how few of the one-liners land when Hart is left to deliver them).

Perhaps the problem is that Hart no longer needs to be anyone’s foil — he’s excellently empathetic in the more dramatic moments when he’s struggling to become the hero of his own story, and the film leaves us with reason to believe that Johnson isn’t the only one who should continue to subvert his image. And Johnson, good as he is, should only go further around the bend from here. For all the fun he’s having, he’s only truly electric in the moments when Thurber entertains the possibility that Bob might be a delusional psychopath who’s just flown over the cuckoo’s nest.

With a tepid studio offering like this, in which themes include such bold ideas as “bullies are bad,” “guns are fun,” and “all those haters from high school would worship you if you weren’t so fat,” there’s no hope that Johnson might dive off the deep end and create something special. And yet, between “Central Intelligence” and “Pain & Gain,” there’s reason to believe that he’ll get there, one day — it’s still too soon to smell what the Rock is cooking, but you can feel him firing up the grill.

Grade: C+

Central Intelligence” opens in theaters on Friday.

Related storiesFilm Guide: What Movie Should I Watch This Weekend? (June 17, 2016)'Central Intelligence' Review Roundup: Critics Think Dwayne Johnson & Kevin Hart Have Chemistry, But Script Lacks'Ballers' Season 2 Trailer: Dwayne Johnson Goes To War Against Andy Garcia »

- David Ehrlich

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2016 | 2015 | 2014 | 2013 | 2012 | 2011 | 2010 | 2009 | 2008 | 2007

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