After a summer of expensive fantasy-action disappointments, there's something refreshing about this remake's admittedly dopey but good-natured, straightforward mano-a-mano.
The "invisible man" genre hook is the least successful element in this nicely crafted drama about a man struggling to retain any connection to human society.
This shaggy quasi-thriller offers a drolly amusing, lightly macabre variation on the standard lesbian romantic comedy.
Playwright Ian MacAllister-McDonald's debut feature is a refreshingly grounded, unsentimental yet empathetic slice of D-list teenage life.
Cute anthropomorphic critters deal with some less-than-adorable issues—like depression, murder, environmental disaster and general hopelessness—in "Psychonauts, The Forgotten Children."
This effects-free indie seriocomedy focuses on an ex-crimefighter who loses his general mojo at the classic fortysomething juncture.
This smoothly crafted English-language sci-fi tale finds a modern man cryogenically frozen, then thawed seven decades into the future as humanity's first successful "reanimate."
There's energy to spare, if not a lot of grey matter, in this amiable buddy action comedy directed by Renny Harlin.
The woozy bad-trip-at-the-sex-club atmosphere of the 1970s films paid tribute to here often prized softcore titillation over horror content, not to mention narrative drive.
Romance briefly bridges the cultural gap between an out Chinese-American fashionista and a visiting, ostensibly straight Chinese movie star in "Front Cover."
Offbeat subject and feminist themes should make this documentary viable for broadcast as well as fest slots targeting women's and Latino issues.