Bruce Springsteen’s Letter to You is an attempt to link the past to the present, albeit one that doesn’t have nostalgia first and foremost on its mind.
A thorough and personal look at one of the most famous and heavily criticized medical professionals to ever live, Oliver Sacks: His Own Life is the definition of a career and life capping work.
Although cliched and derivative, the animated romp Over the Moon still has plenty going for it.
A well constructed and dutiful adaptation of one of the greatest novels ever written, Rebecca is a film that’s damned to being eternally compared to an Oscar winning version of the same story from one of history’s most vaunted filmmakers.
In Good Taste documentary to World Premiere at United Nations World Food Day on October 16th, 2020. The film is part of Food and Agriculture Organization’s World Food Day celebrations taking place online.
Bong Joon-ho’s 2003 crime thriller Memories of Murder is one of the best procedural epics ever made, ranking firmly alongside the likes of David Fincher’s Zodiac and Michael Mann’s Manhunter.
Taking Napoleon’s axiom that “glory is fleeting, but obscurity is forever” to its most extreme conclusions, Nocturne is a highly entertaining and elegantly composed B-movie horror flick.
Not only is Garrett Bradley’s revolutionary documentary Time one of the best films ever made about the need for prison reform and the racist underpinnings of the American judicial system, but it’s also a work of profound introspection and boundless love.
A morality thriller undone by its own sense of familiarity, The Secrets We Keep is a good looking, but unengaging bore.
While it isn’t particularly chilling and no one would ever call it stylish, the half-psychological-half-supernatural thriller Evil Eye stands out thanks to some great performances, an underrepresented cultural perspective, and the overall thoughtfulness and depth of its material.