Darkness Falls Unjustly accused of a wicked crime and then burned alive more than 150 years ago, Matilda Dixon returns as a 'tooth fairy' to take vengeance on the town of Darkness Falls. Starring Chaney Kley, Emma Caulfield and Lee Cormie. John Petrakis Chicago Tribune 'A lame-brained attempt at horror that is just a derivative pastiche of ideas lifted from other bad films. But if you do decide to attend this cinematic fire sale, don't be late. The best part of the film is its first five minutes, thanks to a stylish prologue that helps explain - together with a way-too-long voice-over - the supposedly creepy back story. Andrew O'Hehir salon.com 'It may be an utterly formulaic combination of elements borrowed from Stephen King novels and Nightmare On Elm Street films (not to mention The Ring, the latest re-energiser of the horror genre), and you're not going to remember much about it in two months. But it offers decent special effects and a nice array of those moments where you shriek and jump and nearly pee your pants but it turns out to be Mum or the cat after all.' David Hunter Hollywood Reporter 'Super Bowl weekend's only new wide release, which nevertheless faces a flurry of sneak previews and a storm of December flicks expanding into the marketplace, Columbia's horror-quickie Darkness Falls is not destined for terrific box-office numbers.' Confessions Of A Dangerous Mind George Clooney's directorial debut is about the life of Chuck Barris, who claims he was performing dangerous missions for the CIA while overseeing hit TV shows such as The Dating Game. Roger Ebert Chicago Sun-Times 'That this would be the first project to attract George Clooney as a director is not so surprising if you know his father directed game shows, and he was often a backstage observer. That Clooney would direct it so well is a little surprising ... His first movie is not only intriguing as a story but great to look at, a marriage of bright pop images from the 1960s and 70s and dark, cold spyscapes.' Kenneth Turan Los Angeles Times 'Those who think there is no justice in American popular culture take note: Confessions Of A Dangerous Mind, the autobiography of a man who created some of the most irritating programmes in television history, has, two decades after publication, been made into a most irritating film. The mills of the Lord grind slowly, but they grind exceedingly fine.' Desson Howe Washington Post 'The movie's a darkly enjoyable roller-coaster ride that takes audiences from Barris' humble beginnings as a geeky tour guide at NBC to game-show maestro and apparent hit man. And it's made all the more enjoyable by Sam Rockwell, who gives Barris a subtle edginess, and Drew Barrymore, who makes a wonderfully suited co-passenger as Barris' girlfriend.'