The directorial debut of the producer behind indie favorites "The Myth of the American Sleepover" and "The Freebie" proves to be every bit as accomplished in following a couple who have a harder time navigating their relationship than the wilderness.
The new generation represented in the fourth "official" entry into the world-weary action franchise isn't just an infusion of new blood but of new ideas.
If you couldn't make it into their first plays at Fantastic Fest, these two culturally rich action films are both worth catching during their second time around.
The "Day Night Day Night" director's second narrative feature reaches great heights in taking the peaks and valleys of a romance to a literal level.
Light on its feet, this romantic homage to the silent film era is eager to please and please it does.
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.
Two of cinema's great enigmas in recent years join forces for an expectedly strange but effective thriller about an alleged terrorist's story of survival following his escape from an America prison camp.
Indulging in (slightly) more cinematic flourishes than in their previous work, the Dardenne brothers' latest is a hard-earned fairy tale about a young boy at a crossroads when abandoned by his father.
The burgeoning stars lead a quartet of boarding school girls in this coming-of-age story that proves to be a tough education both onscreen and off.
A crushing disappointment from the director of "American Psycho" may just be the best worst film to come down the pike in a long time.
A newfangled take on an entertainment capital steeped in tradition should please audiences regardless of their feelings about Branson.