Narratively simple, but thematically complex, Knock at the Cabin is director and co-writer M. Night Syhamalan’s most impressive feat in quite some time.
Captivatingly strange and sometimes depressingly timely, writer-director Cory Finley’s delightfully idiosyncratic sci-fi satire Landscape with Invisible Hand is a sprawling story of a teenage boy trying to navigate a new world that feels far from normal.
Alberta Premium is one of my favourite Canadian rye whiskies. The golden spirit makes a great cocktail. Nothing prepared me though for Alberta Premium Cask Strength Rye.
Costa Rica’s “Pura Vida” is a way of life that means the “pure life” or “simple life,” and that mood and lifestyle is a big part of what made Hotel Punta Islita so special.
Smartly realized, psychologically fascinating, and brutally violent, Brandon Cronenberg’s trippy thriller Infinity Pool is the writer-director’s best effort yet.
A staggeringly unfunny, scattershot, punch pulling, and ineffective satire from a lot of talents who should know better, You People squanders an interesting, boundary pushing premise by constantly taking the lowest, easiest road possible.
Writer-director A.V. Rockwell’s debut feature, A Thousand and One, is a tremendous, sprawling big city epic contained within an intimately realized, highly detailed family drama that unfolds over the course of more than a decade.
A playful blend of fact and fantasy, David Redman and Ashley Sabin’s documentary Kim’s Video will speak loudly and proudly to cinephiles and physical media enthusiasts.
A suitable antidoted to the midwinter blahs, the action-comedy-romance Shotgun Wedding isn’t anything new, but it sure is a lot more fun than one might expect.
For his feature length debut behind the camera, When You Finish Saving the World, writer-director Jesse Eisenberg spins an off-kilter, but well reasoned slice of life centred around two people who are more alike than they would ever want to admit.
Missing stars Storm Reid as June, a daughter looking for her mother who went missing while she was on vacation in Colombia, and there’s a lot more going on than she could have imagined.
Iranian-Australian filmmaker Noora Niasari’s outstanding first feature, Shayda, is a work of tremendous intensity, warmth, paranoia, and resilience.
Ukrainian filmmaker Roman Liubyi’s artful documentary Iron Butterflies looks back to earlier days in their country’s fight against Russia to pay respect to victims of a large scale atrocity that threaten to be forgotten about amid current battles and tensions.