The second collaboration between "The Messenger" writer/director Oren Moverman and Woody Harrelson results in the portrait of a disgraced cop who refuses to leave the department and ultimately, the minds of its audience.
The filmmakers behind the elegant, elegaic Toronto Film Fest documentary about a nursing home talk about taking on a subject few do.
A odd beast of a film that actually delivers, the "Precious" screenwriter's directorial debut is a surprising amount of fun for a somber, surreal tale of two teen assassins who wake up to their lives during what should be a routine hit.
The director of "Reprise" returns with the story of a man trying to escape his twenties with no clear future in a film that confirms a bright one for its filmmaker. While in Toronto, Trier spoke about filming in his hometown, the power of a closeup and the "strange things that happen" in life and movies.
If only "Mad Men" were set in post-Soviet Union Russia and experimented with LSD, it might look something like Victor Ginzburg's wildly ambitious and entertaining effects-enhanced satire.
Her finest film to date, the new film from the "Humpday" writer/director gets an infusion of movie stars such as Emily Blunt and Rosemarie DeWitt to bring out the luminosity in a crackling relationship comedy.
A slighter story than their first film but nonetheless delightful, the second film from the "Persepolis" writer/directors finds a vivid story in the waining days of a suicidal violinist.
The only thing sad about this funny and touching dramedy starring Joseph Gordon-Levitt as a 27-year-old struggling with his cancer prognosis is that it has to end.
A brilliantly structured character study of one man's descent into despair that isn't at all depressing.