It’s hard to say if this strikingly unfunny effort would be better if it wasn’t written and directed by men.
The new Safdie brothers film is summed up in a single image of a hustler getting punched in the throat.
It's a technical feat, yes, but the emotional payload counts.
The biggest problem is that its characters aren’t convincingly developed.
View the blue-green Pacific Northwest through Indigenous eyes.
It’s slow going, but the payoff resonates all the more for the patience Archambault puts into this poetic and melancholy little chamber piece.
Nicole Kidman also stars in a tale based on all too true events
How do the original participants in the long-running series feel about where they’ve been and where they’re going?
It’s easy to see why the director was attracted to this material
All art is a lie, of course, even if the good stuff tells the kind of truth you only find through fiction.
Rival pontiffs hammer out the fate of the church in Fernando Meirelles's colourful film.
This movie could more properly be titled A Streetcar Named WTF?
Class assumptions drive all the characters here
The timeliness and powerful intentions of the film are inarguable
New fan or old, this tribute to Agnès Varda hits the sweet spot.
For her fourth feature, Quebec filmmaker Sophie Deraspe bottle-rockets the play into the 21st century.
What you have here is a recipe for… meh.
The 1919 General Strike gets a West Side Story update.
The story of DuPont's criminal actions deserves a more robust approach than this.
They play a New York couple with everything going for them—it seems.