Amira & Sam (NR) Martin Starr stars in this comedy as a U.S. Army veteran who falls in love with an Iraqi woman (Dina Shababi). Also with Paul Wesley, Laith Nakli, Ross Marquand, Taylor Wilcox, and David Rasche. (Opens Friday in Dallas)
Black Sea (R) Jude Law stars in this thriller as a submarine captain who takes a shady job searching for a gold-laden wrecked sub in Eastern Europe. Also with Jodie Whittaker, Scoot McNairy, Ben Mendelsohn, Tobias Menzies, Grigory Dobrygin, Konstantin Khabensky, and David Threlfall. (Opens Friday)
Black or White (PG-13) Was this seriously the best title they could come up with? Kevin Costner stars in this drama as a widowed grandfather who’s drawn into a custody battle over his mixed-race granddaughter (Jillian Estell) with the girl’s mother (Octavia Spencer). Also with Anthony Mackie, Jennifer Ehle, André Holland, and Gillian Jacobs. (Opens Friday)
Guten Tag, Ramón (PG-13) Kristyan Ferrer stars in this comedy as a Mexican migrant worker who befriends an old woman (Ingeborg Schöner) when he’s stranded in Germany. Also with Adriana Barraza, Arcelia Ramírez, Rüdiger Evers, Hector Kotsifakis, and Jorge Ramírez Suárez. (Opens Friday)
The Loft (R) Erik van Looy (The Memory of a Killer) remakes his own 2008 Belgian thriller about five married men (Karl Urban, Wentworth Miller, Eric Stonestreet, James Marsden, and Matthias Schoenaerts) whose plans to keep an apartment they can use for cheating on their wives go murderously awry. Also with Isabel Lucas, Rachael Taylor, Rhona Mitra, Valerie Cruz, Kali Rocha, Margarita Levieva, Kristin Lehman, and Robert Wisdom. (Opens Friday)
Mommy (R) Winner of the Jury Prize from last year’s Cannes Film Festival, Xavier Dolan’s film is about a widowed Canadian mother (Anne Dorval) who removes her violent, ADHD-afflicted 15-year-old son (Antoine-Olivier Pilon) from a mental institution. Also with Suzanne Clément, Patrick Huard, Alexandre Goyette, and Michèle Lituac. (Opens Friday in Dallas)
Project Almanac (PG-13) This found-footage thriller is about a group of teens who build a time machine and wreak havoc on the time-space continuum. Starring Jonny Weston, Sofia Black-D’Elia, Amy Landecker, Virginia Gardner, Katie Garfield, Adam Evangelista, and Sam Lerner. (Opens Friday)
Wild Card (R) Jason Statham stars in this thriller as a Las Vegas bodyguard whose gambling habit forces him to desperate measures. Also with Michael Angarano, Dominik García-Lorido, Hope Davis, Milo Ventimiglia, Max Casella, Stanley Tucci, Jason Alexander, Anne Heche, and Sofía Vergara. (Opens Friday at AMC Grapevine Mills)
American Sniper (R) Overrated. Bradley Cooper stars in Clint Eastwood’s biography of Chris Kyle, a sniper who recorded 160 confirmed kills in four tours in Iraq. Cooper is magnificent playing Chris when he gets home and tries to come to terms with his war experience, and everything the movie does to treat PTSD feels honest and true. The same can’t be said for the rest of the movie, which ignores both the context of the Iraq war and the false claims that Kyle made in his autobiography. Instead of addressing these, Eastwood and screenwriter include a lot of low-grade soap opera between Chris and his wife (Sienna Miller). This could have been a great war movie, but it’s undermined by the egregiousness of its omissions. Also with Luke Grimes, Jake McDorman, Kyle Gallner, Keir O’Donnell, and Navid Negahban.
Annie (PG) This misfiring new adaptation of the Broadway musical updates the story to the present day and stars Quvenzhané Wallis (Beasts of the Southern Wild) as the plucky foster kid who is adopted by a wealthy businessman (Jamie Foxx) who’s running for political office. The cast is full of funny actors and bits, and director/co-writer Will Gluck does well portioning out the laughs among his cast. The trouble is, nobody looks remotely comfortable bursting into song and dance, the music is so overproduced that you can barely hear the actors’ voices, and the numbers are staged without innovation. This could have succeeded as a comedy if it weren’t for those terrible musical numbers. Also with Cameron Diaz, Rose Byrne, Bobby Cannavale, Adewale Akinnuoye-Agbaje, David Zayas, Stephanie Kurtzuba, and Patricia Clarkson.
Big Hero 6 (PG) Disney’s beguiling latest animated film is about a 13-year-old genius inventor (voiced by Ryan Potter) who uses a giant, inflatable, healthcare-providing robot (voiced by Scott Adsit) to find out who’s responsible for the death of his older brother (voiced by Daniel Henney). The animators have great fun with the fat, huggable, slow-moving robot and the setting, a city that’s a mash-up of San Francisco and Tokyo. The movie isn’t as deep as it would like to be, but it’s good fun. Additional voices by Jamie Chung, T.J. Miller, Genesis Rodriguez, Damon Wayans Jr., Alan Tudyk, Katie Lowes, James Cromwell, and Maya Rudolph.
Birdman, or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (R) A hell of a ride. Michael Keaton stars in this theatrical satire as a washed-up Hollywood action star who risks the last of his fortune to mount a Broadway play that will get him taken seriously as an actor. This is easily the best work by director/co-writer Alejandro González Iñárritu, who finally gets in touch with his sense of humor and stops trying to tell us about the state of the world in favor of telling us a story about a somewhat deluded showbiz guy. The long takes and cleverly disguised cuts create a hurtling sense of momentum that replicates its main character’s disintegrating sense of self. It also keeps the actors on their toes, with Keaton, Edward Norton (as a Method diva of a fellow actor), and Emma Stone (as the hero’s drug-addicted daughter) all delivering career-best performances. The movie’s ideas are undercooked, but at least González Iñárritu has discovered a sense of joy to go with his technical gifts. Also with Naomi Watts, Zach Galifianakis, Andrea Riseborough, Lindsay Duncan, Jeremy Shamos, and Amy Ryan.
Blackhat (R) Why is the great Michael Mann releasing a movie in the doldrums of January? Simple! Because it’s a dull and incomprehensible thriller. Chris Hemsworth stars as a convicted hacker who’s released from prison to help stop a terrorist from launching both cyber and real attacks in America and China. There are a couple of really good shootout sequences, but to get to those, you’ll have to wade through enough tech jargon, expository dialogue, and dull romance to fill the South China Sea. As a Chinese cop, Wang Leehom gives the best performance in a starry cast, but his efforts are pretty much the only thing distinguishing this poor effort. Also with Viola Davis, Tang Wei, William Mapother, John Ortiz, Ritchie Coster, Spencer Garrett, Jason Butler Harner, Christian Borle, and Yorick van Wageningen.
The Boy Next Door (R) If you cheat on your cheating husband with a hot 20-year-old high-school student, you deserve to be violently murdered. This is the message of this shoddily made and sexually retrograde thriller starring Jennifer Lopez as a woman who has a disastrous affair with the kid living next door (Ryan Guzman). The boy turns into a monster as soon as they have sex, which takes all the suspense right out of this exercise. There’s an outrageous gaffe early on, when he presents her with a “first edition” of The Iliad. Given that Homer wrote it in the 8th century B.C., the book is in remarkably good shape. Also with John Corbett, Bailey Chase, Hill Harper, and Kristin Chenoweth.
Boyhood (R) Richard Linklater’s most radical experiment yet stars Ellar Coltrane as a boy who experiences life between ages 6 and 18. The director filmed the same group of actors for a few days each year over the course of 12 years to tell his story, and the passage of time proves to be a dazzling special effect. Instead of focusing on the usual tropes of coming-of-age films, Linklater finds resonance in the boy’s smaller moments. The performances by Coltrane, Ethan Hawke, and Patricia Arquette (as the boy’s parents) are remarkably consistent over time. Despite its small scale and clearly marked time periods, this movie still manages to feel epic and infinite. The movie was filmed throughout Texas, so watch for familiar locations. Also with Marco Perella, Lorelei Linklater, Zoe Graham, Brad Hawkins, Jenni Tooley, and Steven Prince.
Foxcatcher (R) Bennett Miller (Capote, Moneyball) turns the bizarre 1989 murder of Olympic champion wrestler Dave Schultz by billionaire John du Pont into this starchy critique of American masculinity. Startlingly transformed by gray hair and discolored teeth, Steve Carell plays du Pont while Channing Tatum plays Dave’s brother Mark Schultz, who’s the first to get roped in by the rich man with a shiny, state-of-the-art gym on his estate. Riffing on his pet theme of male inarticulateness, Miller makes this movie spin on the dynamic between John, driven by homosexual urges he can’t acknowledge, and Mark, who dimly recognizes how he’s being used. The movie evokes a poisonous brew of machismo, patriotism, and worship of material success that feels particularly American. Also with Mark Ruffalo, Sienna Miller, Anthony Michael Hall, Guy Boyd, Brett Rice, and Vanessa Redgrave.
The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies (PG-13) Not bad, necessarily, but all it made me feel was, “Oof, that’s over.” The last chapter involves the slaying of the dragon, Thorin Oakenshield (Richard Armitage) going insane with greed, and Bilbo (Martin Freeman) trying to avert an all-out slaughter over the dragon’s treasure hoard. This is the most action-packed of the installments, and the fight sequences are performed ably by the actors here. Still, none of the characters’ relationships rings true, and the villains remain one-dimensional. J.R.R. Tolkien’s book gained focus from being brief, but Peter Jackson has blown this up into a 474-minute saga because that’s all he knows how to do now. Also with Ian McKellen, Evangeline Lilly, Aidan Turner, Luke Evans, Lee Pace, Stephen Fry, Manu Bennett, Billy Connolly, Cate Blanchett, Hugo Weaving, Orlando Bloom, Christopher Lee, and Ian Holm.
The Hunger Games: Mockingjay Part I (PG-13) The latest installment does a perfectly fine job of setting us up for the series’ end. Newly installed as the face of the anti-government rebellion, Katniss (Jennifer Lawrence) leverages her position to get the rebels to rescue Peeta (Josh Hutcherson) and the other captured former Hunger Games winners. Director Francis Lawrence botches the climactic scene and runs into trouble with pacing early on, but the filmmakers keep adding telling details to Suzanne Collins’ novels that deepen our understanding of her fantasy world, and Julianne Moore is a nice addition as the rebels’ leader. Bring on the big finale. Also with Liam Hemsworth, Woody Harrelson, Donald Sutherland, Willow Shields, Sam Claflin, Natalie Dormer, Mahershala Ali, Jeffrey Wright, Stanley Tucci, Jena Malone, and the late Philip Seymour Hoffman.
The Imitation Game (PG-13) Like The Social Network with British accents and Nazis, this biography of Alan Turing posits its hero as a computer genius who’s driven by memories of lost love. Brooding like Hamlet, Benedict Cumberbatch plays Turing, who was persecuted by the British government for his homosexuality. His awkwardness and self-contained fury are the best reasons to see this movie. The rest of it isn’t nearly as substantive, despite Keira Knightley’s strong turn as Turing’s fiancée who knows about his orientation. Also with Matthew Goode, Rory Kinnear, Allen Leech, Matthew Beard, Mark Strong, and Charles Dance.
Into the Woods (PG) Stephen Sondheim’s musical is unforgiving on inadequate performers, so it’s good that the singing actors come through splendidly here. James Corden and Emily Blunt play a baker and his wife who try to lift a witch’s curse by getting things from Cinderella, Little Red Riding Hood, Rapunzel, and Jack. Director Rob Marshall can’t make the forest setting look enchanted and seems uneasy adapting a show without much dance. Still, Blunt is an unexpectedly fine singer, Meryl Streep is both powerful and achingly vulnerable as the witch, and Anna Kendrick does a crushing version of “No One Is Alone.” With even the tiny roles so well cast, it’s hard to complain. Also with Chris Pine, Mackenzie Mauzy, Daniel Huttlestone, Lilla Crawford, Billy Magnussen, Tammy Blanchard, Lucy Punch, Simon Russell Beale, Tracey Ullman, Christine Baranski, and Johnny Depp.
Mortdecai (R) Playing like the fourth Austin Powers movie that no one was clamoring for, this weirdly mustache-obsessed caper comedy stars Johnny Depp as an eccentric English lord who’s asked by MI5 to recover a stolen Goya painting. His wife (Gwyneth Paltrow) does most of the actual crime-solving while Mortdecai bumbles around like Inspector Clouseau. The story is supposed to be set in the present day, but the fashions and décor suggest the mid-1960s. Director David Koepp has no feel for the sort of stylized comedy that’s demanded here, and Depp mugs relentlessly until any joy is sucked out of this. The songs over the closing credits by Miles Kane and Rose Elinor Douglas are the best thing here. The movie is adapted from Kyril Bonfiglioli’s novel entitled Don’t Point That Thing at Me. Also with Ewan McGregor, Paul Bettany, Jonny Pasvolsky, Olivia Munn, Ulrich Thomsen, and Jeff Goldblum.
Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb (PG) In its third iteration, the series looks ready to be put in mothballs. Ben Stiller returns as the New York museum security guard who has to travel to London to figure out why the magic in his own museum is fading. The series picks up Dan Stevens as Sir Lancelot and Rebel Wilson as a British museum guard going insane from her job’s solitude, but the special effects rob them of the chance to contribute as much as they should. The only thing really worth seeing is Teddy Roosevelt’s farewell bit, which functions as a valedictory for the late Robin Williams. Also with Owen Wilson, Steve Coogan, Ricky Gervais, Ben Kingsley, Rachael Harris, Mizuo Peck, Skyler Gisondo, Rami Malek, Bill Cobbs, Dick Van Dyke, and the late Mickey Rooney.
Ode to My Father (NR) Korean soap opera played out on an international scale. Hwang Jung-min portrays a man whose father and sister are separated from the rest of the family in a panicked mass evacuation during the Korean War. His promise to take care of his remaining family leads him to work jobs abroad and survive a coal mine collapse in West Germany and bombings in South Vietnam. The material is boilerplate, but the foreign locations give this movie some heft that it wouldn’t otherwise have. Also with Kim Yun-jin, Jung Jin-young, Jang Young-nam, Ra Mi-ran, Kim Seul-ki, and Oh Dal-su.
Paddington (PG) Michael Bond’s beloved children’s stories are adapted into this harmless live-action movie. The talking, marmalade-loving, unfailingly polite but accident-prone bear (voiced by Ben Whishaw) makes his way from Peru to move in with a London family. The comic hijinks are entirely predictable except for a few throwaway lines, and watching a sterling cast go through them is like watching bodybuilders lift toothpicks. Still, director/co-writer Paul King makes a few pointed and entirely appropriate parallels between Paddington’s situation and those of other immigrants in the U.K. This movie probably means more if you’re British. Watch for Bond’s cameo as a loiterer in Paddington Station. Also with Hugh Bonneville, Sally Hawkins, Peter Capaldi, Julie Walters, Jim Broadbent, Matt Lucas, Samuel Joslin, and Madeleine Harris. Additional voices by Imelda Staunton and Michael Gambon.
Selma (PG-13) This civil rights drama is a tad square and conventional, but is it ever so timely. Ava DuVernay’s film tracks the efforts of Martin Luther King (David Oyelowo) and his fellow ministers to enshrine voting rights for African-Americans by demonstrating in Selma, Ala. The movie succeeds gloriously at its hardest task — making King come alive as a dramatic character — by focusing on the details of his life and by a grand performance from Oyelowo. DuVernay succeeds both at epic sequences like the re-creation of the “Bloody Sunday” march and at small, domestic scenes. She also pays tribute not just to King but to the movement around him, with its other leaders and philosophical differences. After a year when America has been roiled by racial issues, this movie is a rousing call to thought and action. Also with Tom Wilkinson, Carmen Ejogo, André Holland, Colman Domingo, Common, Ruben Santiago-Hudson, Tessa Thompson, Lorraine Touissant, Dylan Baker, Niecy Nash, Wendell Pierce, Stephan James, Trai Byers, Giovanni Ribisi, Tim Roth, and Oprah Winfrey.
Spare Parts (PG-13) Yet another inspirational teacher movie, this one stars George Lopez as the leader of a real-life group of Hispanic high-school students from Phoenix who entered a robotics competition and defeated teams from the country’s most prestigious colleges. The real-life story is pretty good, and while the movie isn’t unwatchable, Lopez’ humor is tamped down in a buttoned-up role-model type of character. Everything unrelated to the engineering competition, including the romantic subplots, is dull, dull stuff. A story like this deserved an odder, less conventional, more inspiring movie. Also with Marisa Tomei, José Julián, Carlos PenaVega, David Del Rio, J.R. Villarreal, Steven Michael Quezada, Alexa PenaVega, Esai Morales, and Jamie Lee Curtis.
Strange Magic (PG) “Strange” doesn’t begin to cover this wildly off-the-mark animated musical about a fairy princess (voiced by Evan Rachel Wood) and a goblin king (voiced by Alan Cumming) battling over a love potion in an enchanted land. The story is punctuated by numbers in which the characters sing 1970s rock songs, for some reason. The songs don’t fit the story, the performances are undistinguished, and the animation is strictly second-rate. If you’re going to see this, take some serious psychotropic drugs before it starts. Additional voices by Kristin Chenoweth, Elijah Kelley, Alfred Molina, Maya Rudolph, Sam Palladio, Meredith Anne Bull, Marius de Vries, and Peter Stormare.
Taken 3 (PG-13) Everybody is an idiot in this movie. Yes, that includes indestructible hero Bryan Mills (Liam Neeson) and the supposed genius cop (Forest Whitaker) who pursues him after Bryan is framed for his wife’s murder. Once again, Bryan uses his particular set of skills to take revenge on a bunch of faceless tattooed bad guys — Russian, this time — and while the movie tries to make use of the villain’s knowledge that Bryan is a mindless killing machine who can be pointed in the wrong direction, the filmmakers here aren’t nearly clever enough to make something meaningful out of it. Oh, and Bryan’s hovering over his daughter (Maggie Grace) is starting to look downright creepy. Also with Dougray Scott, Leland Orser, David Warshofsky, Jon Gries, Don Harvey, Dylan Bruno, Sam Spruell, and Famke Janssen.
The Theory of Everything (PG-13) A failure, despite two terrific performances. Eddie Redmayne stars in this biography of Stephen Hawking, as he meets his future wife Jane (Felicity Jones) when they’re still attending Cambridge, then finds her indispensable after he’s diagnosed with Lou Gehrig’s disease. Director James Marsh is a brilliant documentarian (Man on Wire) who seems to lose his storytelling instincts in fiction. Though he tries to make Jane as fascinating as Stephen, the script renders her as yet another self-sacrificing supportive wife. Redmayne does a superb job of depicting Stephen’s physical deterioration, and Jones is even better as a frustrated, overshadowed spouse. Still, this movie’s imagination is way short of its subject’s. Also with Charlie Cox, David Thewlis, Christian McKay, Simon McBurney, and Emily Watson.
Unbroken (PG-13) Louis Zamperini lived an amazing life, Laura Hillenbrand wrote an amazing biography of him, and the Coen brothers adapted that book into a script. So how did this movie come out so boring? Jack O’Connell plays Zamperini, the former Olympic athlete whose plane went down over the Pacific in World War II and who survived months drifting at sea and then years being tortured in a Japanese prison camp. The British newcomer O’Connell gives the part a good whack, but director Angelina Jolie turns this into so much inspirational pabulum. On the strength of this unmoving epic, she really shouldn’t quit her day job. Also with Jai Courtney, Finn Wittrock, Garrett Hedlund, Domhnall Gleeson, Miyavi, and Alex Russell.
The Wedding Ringer (R) Paging Adam Sandler. Kevin Hart stars in this comedy as a man who hires himself out as a best man to grooms who have no male friends to serve as one. Hart does a nifty dance routine with Josh Gad as a new client who needs seven groomsmen on short notice, but they can’t cover up the tedious predictability of the gags or the fact that all the women here are either psychotic or dispensable. Hart’s a funny guy, but I wish he would make better movies. Also with Kaley Cuoco-Sweeting, Jorge Garcia, Affion Crockett, Alan Ritchson, Corey Holcomb, Dan Gill, Colin Kane, Aaron Takahashi, Jenifer Lewis, Ken Howard, Olivia Thirlby, Nicky Whelan, Josh Peck, Mimi Rogers, Whitney Cummings, and Cloris Leachman.
Whiplash (R) A soft-headed melodrama that’s redeemed by its performances. Miles Teller plays an aspiring jazz drummer who gets into music school only to discover that the top professor (J.K. Simmons) is a classic bully who runs his band by humiliating his musicians. The movie is full of bromides about musical genius, and the romance with a movie theater employee (Melissa Benoist) is particularly badly handled. However, Simmons is fearsome as a man raging at the world’s embrace of mediocrity, and Teller does well in an atypically reserved, sensitive role. Writer-director Damien Chazelle takes a cubist approach to life at music school and crafts a climactic drum solo that will lift you out of your seat. Also with Paul Reiser, Austin Stowell, Nate Lang, Chris Mulkey, Damon Gupton, and April Grace.
Wild (R) Maybe this movie’s biggest achievement is wiping Reese Witherspoon’s slate clean. She stars in this adaptation of Cheryl Strayed’s memoir about pulling herself out of a downward spiral of drug use and promiscuous sex by hiking more than 1,000 miles of the Pacific Crest Trail. The material neatly fits director Jean-Marc Vallée and screenwriter Nick Hornby, who deal with the highly cerebral source by cutting Cheryl’s hike with flashbacks and filling the soundtrack with fragments of remembered conversations, poems, songs, and other thoughts that bubble up inside Cheryl’s head amid the walk’s tedium. Just as the walk boiled Strayed down to her essence, it seems to scrape away all Witherspoon’s baggage from her junky earlier films and leave behind her salient qualities. Also with Laura Dern, Thomas Sadoski, W. Earl Brown, Mo McRae, Brian Van Holt, Kevin Rankin, Cliff de Young, and Gaby Hoffmann.
The Woman in Black 2: Angel of Death (PG-13) This exquisitely boring Daniel Radcliffe-free sequel to the 2012 horror movie is set 40 years later, as a young nanny (Phoebe Fox) brings a bunch of evacuated schoolchildren from a bombed-out London to the haunted house. The relative newcomer Fox is interesting as a caretaker whose cheery attitude hides a troubled past, but director Tom Harper can’t think of any creative ways to scare us. If you want horror tales set during World War II, read some of Elizabeth Bowen’s short stories and see what this movie is missing. Also with Jeremy Irvine, Helen McCrory, Oaklee Pendergast, Jude Wright, Amelia Pidgeon, and Adrian Rawlins.
The Humbling (R) Al Pacino stars in Barry Levinson’s adaptation of Philip Roth’s novel about an aging theatrical actor who embarks on a self-destructive affair with a younger woman (Greta Gerwig). Also with Kyra Sedgwick, Dylan Baker, Charles Grodin, Nina Arianda, Dan Hedaya, and Dianne Wiest.
Manny (PG-13) Leon Gast and Ryan Moore’s documentary profile of boxing champion Manny Pacquiao. Narrated by Liam Neeson.
Mr. Turner (R) Timothy Spall stars in Mike Leigh’s biography of the 19th-century British painter J.M.W. Turner. Also with Marion Bailey, Paul Jesson, Dorothy Atkinson, Ruth Sheen, Lesley Manville, Martin Savage, Karina Fernandez, Joshua McGuire, and Roger Ashton-Griffiths.
R100 (NR) Hitoshi Matsumoto’s satire stars Nao Ômori as a lonely Japanese widower who joins an S&M sex club whose dominatrices start to engage in bondage activities with him against his will in extremely public places. Also with Mao Daichi, Hairi Katagiri, Gin Maeda, Haruki Nishimoto, and Lindsay Hayward.
Still Alice (PG-13) In an Oscar-nominated performance, Julianne Moore stars in Richard Glatzer and Wash Westmoreland’s adaptation of Lisa Genova’s novel about a professor dealing with early-onset Alzheimer’s disease. Also with Kristen Stewart, Kate Bosworth, Shane McRae, Hunter Parrish, and Alec Baldwin.
Two Days, One Night (PG-13) Marion Cotillard gives an Oscar-nominated performance in the Dardenne brothers’ drama about a Belgian office worker struggling from depression who has one weekend to convince her colleagues to vote to save her job. Also with Fabrizio Rongione, Catherine Salée, Batiste Sornin, Pili Groyne, Fabienne Sciascia, Hicham Slaoui, Carl Jadot, Olivier Gourmet, and Timur Magomedgadzhiev.
We’ll Never Have Paris (R) Simon Helberg stars in his own comedy as a man who gets cold feet while trying to propose to his longtime girlfriend (Melanie Lynskey). Also with Maggie Grace, Zachary Quinto, Ebon Moss-Bachrach, Jason Ritter, Dana Ivey, Judith Light, and Alfred Molina.