The writer/director and star of the lovely dramedy about one woman's ability to cope with the random death of her husband during the holiday season talk about getting sick on candy canes and egg nog and the influence of Douglas Sirk.
The filmmakers from the festival's hometown are making quite a bit of noise in a lineup already heralding new films from the likes of Joss Whedon, John Sayles and "Party Girl" director Daisy von Scherler Mayer from a script by Neil LaBute.
The trio of Boston pals talk about making their first film together, a promising debut that tells the story of a petty thief whose plans for a better life have been complicated by his brother's arrest.
After a prison stretch, a woman finds herself with more in common with her beloved pets than people in this piercing portrait from directors Brian M. Cassidy and Melanie Shatsky.
A by-the-book account of a Los Angeles-based '70s cult is transcended by their unbelievable story in this extraordinarily detailed documentary.
Joss Whedon and "Cloverfield" scribe Drew Goddard's horror deconstruction will open this year's festival while other highlights include the return of "Tiny Furniture" writer/director Lena Dunham and a new doc on Bob Marley from Kevin Macdonald.
The filmmaker behind this year's Best Documentary Short talks about how his dad led him to find the incredible subject of his new film, a former doctor with a high-flying lifestyle that gave it all up to fly high on skates on the beach boardwalks of San Diego.
With just a story outline and a director, the stars of "Pitch Perfect" and "Office Space" talk about taking a leap of faith to make this beautifully improvised comedy about co-workers who flirt with taking their relationship beyond the office to the chagrin of their respective partners.
The sophomore film from the co-directors of the elegaic "45365" already found great success at SXSW, but a release beyond the festival circuit may not be in the cards unless they can clear the music rights with your help.
The Austin-set romantic comedy plays out like a version of speed chess in the well-crafted second solo effort from the director of "Lovers of Hate."
A pair of Scottish rappers who rose to fame claiming they were Eminem clones from California talks discuss their deception in detail in the fun and surprisingly provocative new film from the director of "Sound It Out."
A newfangled take on an entertainment capital steeped in tradition should please audiences regardless of their feelings about Branson.