It’s a strange and enticing mix: a superhero origin story and sci-fi paranormal effects mix with apocalyptic allegory.
That mystery involves the death of Dag Hammerskjöld, the first really hands-on Secretary General of the United Nations.
This unassuming gem of a movie sneaks up on you.
“If you don’t laugh, you don’t survive,” she says at one point in this two-hour overview.
Five decades ago, when cross-dressing was still a crime in many U.S. States, director Frank Simon turned his handheld camera on a group of contestants in the Miss All-America Camp Beauty Contest
The pugnacious reporter embodied the best, worst, and most influential traits of modern newsgathering.
This fablelike quasi-doc takes the viewer to the very edge of the world
Crosby still an ass, no longer young.
A remarkable performance from Kim Tae-ri, and some beautiful dishes.
This tale of the filmmaker working around Spain’s incipient fascism in the 1930s resembles nothing from Disney.
Canadian filmmaker Tarek Mounib found a unique way to open a few minds.
The would-be artists of the title here are amateurs in the best possible sense.
The film makes it clear that the infamous "third-rate burglary" was only the tip of the shitberg where abuse of power was concerned.
It's meant to be a biopic about a feisty girl who overcomes adversity.
As the doc reveals, stubborn skipper Tracy Edwards made enemies easily, but she got the job done.
A film so timely, it could almost include the feed on your current smartphone...
Director Qui Sheng's auspicious debut conveys the heat of summer and the heaviness of memory.
Like Kubrick, Leigh makes unforgettable grotesques of the establishment figures who observe and congratulate themselves on the slaughter.
In South Korea, developers hire thugs to beat people who resist giving up cheap suburban land.
In the anti-Communist fervor of the day, anyone can be rojo.