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The upcoming "Boston Strangler" movie has added Chris Cooper, Alessandro Nivola, and Carrie Coon to the cast.

Boston Strangler’ movie adds 3 more stars to its cast, begins filming next month

Kingston resident Chris Cooper (“Little Women”), Boston native Alessandro Nivola (“The Many Saints of Newark”), and Carrie Coon (“Gone Girl”) will join star Keira Knightley (“Pirates of the Caribbean”) in the film, which will begin shooting in the Boston area on Dec. 6.

The rooftop concert in "Let It Be."

The film director who let ‘Let It Be’ be

Michael Lindsay-Hogg talks about directing the Beatles’ last film together.

Logan Kim (left) and Mckenna Grace in "Ghostbusters: Afterlife."

‘Ghostbusters: Afterlife’ is supernatural without much super

Jason Reitman directs this fourth installment featuring a crew of Ghostbusting kids.

Benedict Cumberbatch, left, and Jesse Plemons in "The Power of the Dog."

‘The Power of the Dog’: Where western meets Greek tragedy

Benedict Cumberbatch plays a classics major-turned-rancher in Jane Campion’s latest, also starring Kirsten Dunst.

Leonardo DiCaprio and Jennifer Lawrence walked along the platform next to an Acela train at South Station in a scene for Netflix's upcoming film "Don't Look Up."

Netflix drops ‘Don’t Look Up’ trailer, and director Adam McKay unveils new details about the film

A comet is hurtling toward Earth, and “there’s a 100 percent chance that we’re all going to die.” That’s the premise of “Don’t Look Up,” which filmed for months in Massachusetts, and premieres in theaters Dec. 10 and on Netflix on Dec. 24.

Will Smith as Richard Williams, Demi Singleton as Serena Williams, and  Saniyya Sidney as Venus Williams in "King Richard."

This ‘King Richard’ rules a different kind of court

Will Smith aces the role of Venus and Serena Williams’s father.

Ruth Negga, left, and Tessa Thompson in "Passing."

‘Passing’ on Netflix is much more than skin deep

Rebecca Hall wrote and directed this period drama adapted from Leila Hansen’s 1929 novel about a Black woman (Ruth Negga) passing for white.

Pete Buttigieg, taking selfie, at a campaign rally. From "Mayor Pete."

In ‘Mayor Pete,’ a different sort of candidate gets a different sort of film

Documentaries about US elections, unlike the process itself, have not changed much since Robert Drew’s prototypical Direct Cinema masterpiece, “Primary” (1960). Nor should they, as demonstrated by Jesse Moss’s illuminating, moving, and, even in these bleak days, inspiring “Mayor Pete.”