Where The Grizzlies really comes to life is in the space it gives a young, mostly nonprofessional cast to shine as winning individuals.
Ethan Hawke turns in a cartoonishly comic performance as a petty criminal with a fixation on American pop culture, and Bob Dylan in particular.
Director Carolyn Combs paints a colourful and compassionate portrait of lost characters—Indigenous, Chilean, and Italian, and the marginalized—who come together to support each other
The cub grows up quickly on-screen, creating complications in its relationship with an adolescent girl played by Daniah De Villiers.
This romantic comedy gradually sheds the romance and laughs for something more serious.
For a guy under house arrest, he sure gets around!
László Nemes follows Son of Saul with an enigmatic trip to 1913 Budapest.
If it’s the big flicks you’re looking for, here are three that shouldn’t be missed.
Appearances are deceiving in this gently humanistic fable.
Luthier Rick Kelly reclaims big chunks of the old city and turn them into instruments with history built in.
The film arrived at Cannes as a tooth-grindingly "original" satire on right-wing populism and gender politics.
More reliable than the U.S. Mail, Matt Green walks the streets in rain, hail, sleet, snow, and trash-encrusted sunshine
They say the past is always with us, and that notion is made mysteriously real in this Canadian film starring Robert Naylor.
A bright cast hits all the right notes in a drama that probably couldn’t have been timed better.
The film's intensity comes from the ongoing tug of war between the lead character Roman—played by atthias Schoenaerts—and his inner beast.
The movie was shot around Hamilton, Ontario, but the town itself isn’t shown and the handheld, claustrophobic close-ups provide little context.
The Netflix film depicts the members of Mötley Crüe as hormone-driven dick monsters incapable of anything approaching genuine self-reflection
The film is so beautifully lit, shot, and edited, many viewers could be satisfied to merely observe the day-to-day life of women, unencumbered by men or modern technology.
The film an ecopolitical action movie savvy enough to excite an audience that might be expecting lectures.
Lucky Vancouverites can sample a wide range of Jia’s works in a retrospective at the Vancity Theatre.