Woody's (Tom Hanks) love interest, Little Bo Peep (Annie Potts), had been MIA; "Toy Story 4" finds her back with a vengeance.
Horror isn't just for Halloween: With the release of "Annabelle Comes Home," "Child's Play," "Ma" and more, Hollywood's scary movies are taking over the summer frame.
From Mindy Kaling's "Late Night" to the documentary standout "Ask Dr. Ruth": seven movies Los Angeles Times critics say you need to see this summer.
'Yesterday,' the new British romantic comedy movie from "Slumdog Millionaire" director Danny Boyle and "Love Actually" screenwriter Richard Curtis, ponders what the world would look, and sound, like if the Beatles had never come along.
Last summer, a handful of documentaries like "Won't You Be My Neighbor" and "RBG" broke out at the box office, grossing more than $10 million. From docs on David Crosby and Dr. Ruth Wertheimer: the nonfiction films with the best shot this year.
In her directorial debut, "Straight Outta Compton" screenwriter Andrea Berloff brings a fresh take to the mob genre with "The Kitchen," starring Melissa McCarthy, Elizabeth Moss and Tiffany Haddish in an Irish mafia drama taking place in 1970s New York City.
This summer, Disney will offer up not one but two remakes of classic animated films from its back catalog — each one gussied up with new stars, new songs and the latest filmmaking technology.
Olivia Wilde took inspiration from a variety of films for her directorial debut, "Booksmart." She said she was inspired by movies like "The Breakfast Club," "Fast Times at Ridgemont High," "Lethal Weapon" and "The Big Lebowski."
Quentin Tarantino's 1969-set "Once Upon a Time in Hollywood" and the early '70s fantasy world of Elton John bio-pic "Rocketman" took two different approaches to recreating historic periods in Los Angeles.