Like all UX matters, it depends.
It depends on how you expect users to be reading and viewing your content, where they land within your site and what you believe they'll be looking for.
Do you think a user landing on the homepage will know how to find what they want just by looking at the three tabs provided? Do you think that users going to 'Movies' is likely to have a specific goal in mind, or that they'll be legitimately interested in seeing films ordered by a wide variety of criteria?
The biggest risk with 'combining' content into a small number of pages is that you make that content less discoverable, because a user has to assume that the content they seek exists in one of your 'generalized' pages. That said, combining content types makes sense if it'll all be relevant to a user in a particular workflow. Only you, with your knowledge of the client's domain and customers, can answer that question.
Rather than thinking in terms of 'is it better to have more or less pages?', think in terms of 'What's my user looking for, and how do I indicate to him / her where they need to go to find it?'. Instead of thinking 'how should I organize my content?', think 'what are my user's goals, and what's the ideal workflow to achieve them?'.