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Movies Now Film — past, present and future
New video: 'I Am Not Your Negro' a showcase of James Baldwin’s challenge to America

New on Blu-ray

“I Am Not Your Negro” (Magnolia DVD, $26.98; Blu-ray, $29.98; also available on VOD)

One of the most popular documentaries to hit art-house theaters in years, Raoul Peck’s provocative, probing “I Am Not Your Negro” turns an abandoned James Baldwin writing project into a far-reaching essay about the history of American race relations. With Samuel L.

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Classic Hollywood: Kirk and Anne Douglas' lifetime of love is captured in their letters

On screen, Kirk Douglas was a legendary tough guy. But in his real life he wasn’t afraid to express his emotions, especially to his wife, Anne.

That sensitive side is on display in the book “Kirk and Anne: Letters of Love, Laughter, and a Lifetime in Hollywood,” which comes out next week.

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Tribeca Film Festival: Five new VR projects you need to know

Hillary Clinton had come to talk about elephants. But she reserved some enthusiasm for a brewing technological revolution too.

“This virtual reality experience you’re providing is so critical because it’s a portal — a portal you can go into,” she said.

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A gold-plated healthcare plan lies at the center of a dispute between writers and major studios

When Hollywood writers went on strike in 1973, they were agitating for something new -- the creation of a health plan that would offer comprehensive coverage for its guild members.

Since then, the writers’ insurance plan has grown to become one of the most envied in Hollywood. Members don’t pay monthly premiums and have deductibles far below the national average.

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Star-studded 'How to Be a Latin Lover' delivers broad laughs in two languages

An A-lister in his native Mexico, Eugenio Derbez has yet to break into the American mainstream. However, “How to Be a Latin Lover” may be the film that finally introduces him to a wider audience with dialogue in both Spanish and English and plenty of familiar faces. Its humor is broad, but most of the jokes work for the intended audience — with a few even breaking through to more resistant viewers.

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Mystery-thriller 'Grey Lady' bogs down in murky waters

The convoluted, often ridiculously forced “Grey Lady” aims for the gravity of such other Bay State-set mystery-thrillers as “Mystic River” and “Gone Baby Gone,” but barely scratches the surface of those far more elevated films.

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