Director Nathan Grossman follows the year-long rise of the most outspoken young activist in the world today with his first documentary feature, I Am Greta.
With his feature directorial debut, the Spielbergian family adventure and drama The Water Man, actor David Oyelowo shows that he might have a true knack for big budget blockbuster filmmaking.
Michael Dweck and Gregory Kershaw’s observational and enlightening documentary The Truffle Hunters has a lot more on its mind than culinary delicacies.
The Best is Yet to Come, the feature directorial debut of longtime Jia Zhang-ke collaborator and first-assistant director Wang Jing, is both a social issue picture based on a true story and a loving throwback to American made films about journalism from the 1970s and 80s.
Fauna, the ninth (and in some ways, most straightforward) film from Mexican-Canadian writer-director Nicolás Pereda, is a keenly perceptive, metafictional look at the impact “true to life” popular culture has on everyday society.
Last Call is an ambitious, but unpretentious Canadian drama built around a gimmick that has fallen flat on its face for other filmmakers, but works rather well for the subdued and sad story being told here.
A sharply written and gutturally toned reimaging of a crumbling marriage as a thriller rather than a melodrama, The Nest succeeds where so many other films about fracturing psyches fail.
Silly, quirky, optimistic, colourful and buoyant, the Australian family comedy H is for Happiness will delight younger kids and offer just enough dramatic tension to ensure adults don’t get too bored.
Blackbird is an effective, crowd pleasing tear-jerker with a well worn plot that succeeds thanks to great performances and a desire to steer clear of genre cliches whenever possible.
For his latest epic, observational look at a complex system and the roots branching out from them, City Hall, esteemed documentarian Frederick Wiseman turns his unwavering eye to the legislature of Boston, Massachusetts with unexpectedly thrilling and moving results.