Considering seven separate categories, To 3D Or Not To 3D evaluates the full scope of the 3D viewing experience. Think of it as a consumer's guide for your movie-going, complete with a viewers poll where you can weigh in on how you plan to see The LEGO Movie.
Considering seven separate categories, To 3D Or Not To 3D evaluates the full scope of the 3D viewing experience. Think of it as a consumer's guide for your movie-going, complete with a viewers poll where you can weigh in on how you plan to see I, Frankenstein.
Looking at seven separate categories, our To 3D Or Not To 3D column considers the full scope of the 3D viewing experience. Consider it a consumer's guide for your moviegoing, where you can weigh in on how you plan to see The Nut Job with our viewers poll.
What do you do when you’re making a plan to go to the movies with a large group of people and everyone can’t agree on whether or not to see the film in 3D?
This column focuses solely on the film's use of 3D. Considering seven categories, we evaluate the full scope of a 3D viewing experience as a sort of consumer's guide to movie-going.
Here we evaluate a movie's utilization of 3D through seven categories, considering the full scope of the 3D viewing experience. Consider it a consumer's guide for your moviegoing, where you can weigh in on how you plan to see 47 Ronin through our viewers poll.
Here we evaluate a film's use of 3D through seven categories, considering the full scope of the 3D viewing experience. In this way, we offer you a consumer's guide for your movie-going. Plus, through our readers poll we present you the chance to give us feedback on how you plan to see The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug.
As you can clearly gather from Katey's four-star review, Frozen is a movie well worth the price of admission, but what about a 3D ticket? Well, that's what To 3D or Not To 3D is all about, breaking down a film's use of 3D as a sort of consumers guide for moviegoers. By looking at every aspect of the 3D implementation, we provide you the tools to decide if Frozen's 3D is good enough to be worth the padded ticket price.
We're five years into Marvel's massive onscreen cinematic universe, and on to our fifth Marvel Studios movie to be presented in 3D. So far, the track record hasn't been great-- we gave both Thor's and Iron Man 3's 3D a weak 20/35, while handing Captain America: The First Avenger an acceptable 28/35.
Since at premiered at the Venice Film Festival in late August, Alfonso Cuaron’s Gravity has become the most buzzed about movie in the industry. Critics, including our own Katey Rich and Sean O’Connell have praised its stunning cinematography, awesome performances, and amazing direction. But how does the 3D stack up amongst the film’s laundry list of positive attributes?
Originally intended to go straight to DVD, Disney's Cars spinoff Planes seems like anything but a natural fit for 3D. But, for better or for worse, the studio has committed to releasing all of their films in the 3D format, and this weekend parents of the young kids who can't get enough of Cars will be heading to theaters and asking themselves, "Wait, do I really need to pay extra to get 3D glasses for a four-year-old?"
At this point it's a surprise when a superhero movie isn't in 3D, so no one should act shocked that James Mangold's The Wolverine is coming to theaters this Friday and trying to get you to pay extra to watch it through those plastic 3D glasses. And hey, Hugh Jackman is back, and haven't you always wanted to see those adamantium claws in the third dimension? But as we well know by now, not all 3D is created equal. Is The Wolverine worth your cash?
This weekend has a crowded release schedule with James Wan’s lauded latest The Conjuring facing off against DreamWorks snail-racing adventure Turbo, the star-stuffed Red 2, and the bonkers action-comedy R.I.P.D. Starring Ryan Reynolds and Jeff Bridges, this high concept venture follows an odd couple of dead cops charged with hunting down runaway souls, as is their duty in the Rest in Peace Department.
Giant robots vs. giant monsters. That's how Guillermo del Toro has been selling his sci-fi epic Pacific Rim since it was first announced, and that's surely the logic that went into putting it in 3D. When you're paying to see giant things smash each other, why wouldn't you pay for the extra dimension? But not all giant robots are created alike, and not all films that seem perfect for 3D at first actually wind up making the most of it. So which is Pacific Rim?
During this weekend’s July 4th holiday the big 3D release is Cinco Paul and Ken Daurio’s Despicable Me 2. The first movie came out in the headwear-required format when it was released back in 2010, but is its sequel worth paying a few extra dollars to see with an added dimension? Read on to find out!