Bad Press is an old school feeling documentary about pressing modern problems told from an original perspective.
Fans of sports documentaries will find a lot to love about Angle, even if they aren’t huge fans of its subject’s choice of pursuits.
Moving and metaphorical in equal measure, Anishinaabe filmmaker Darlene Naponse’s latest feature, Stellar, is an experimental, ambitious work that balances pain and hope in equal measure.
Disney was a big part of my childhood, from the moment I started watching TV to my first movie, so getting to my first ever Destination D23 was such a big deal.
There’s always something off about Dumb Money, a look back at the revolutionary upending of the stock market by everyday retail traders sticking it to the billionaires and hedge fund managers who’ve seemingly rigged the game against everyday people.
An intoxicating and energizing mash-up of a home invasion thriller with an alien invasion movie, No One Will Save You is a film constantly able to take familiar ideas and raise them to new levels.
The ludicrously titled Expend4bes is a sad, excitement free instalment of a franchise that didn’t exactly nail things the first time out and then got progressively worse with sequels that progressively moved downhill.
Watching director and co-writer Bishal Dutta’s admirable, yet lacking debut feature It Lives Inside is like observing an ongoing war between a rich, original idea and a rote, plodding, and not particularly frightening genre picture.
Director Richard Dewey’s documentary Radical Wolfe is one of those projects that does a disservice to its subject by being disgustingly laudatory.
Ron Funches has the most infectious laugh, and he’s one of the warmest comedians that I’ve ever interviewed. Even at his most serious, he seems a bit mischievous, with a joie de vivre that’s always makes me smile.
Disney Parks shared lots of news all week long, and they saved some exciting announcements for the fans today at the first full day of Destination D23 events.
Well performed, concise, but underwhelming overall, Guy Nattiv’s war drama/biopic Golda succumbs to its own self-imposed limitations.