Writer-director Dennis Hauck's first feature is a supremely self-conscious genre exercise in which character and emotional depth don't seem to be on the very meta menu.
Neither very plausible or scary, this found-footage exercise is nonetheless entertaining enough for a spell, and clearly not intended to be taken too seriously.
A crisp encapsulation of Noam Chomsky's thoughts on where corporate political influence and expanding economic equality are taking our nation as a whole — in a handbasket or otherwise.
Though Tripp Rhame's Georgia-shot debut feature goes over the top in the last lap, and sports plenty of logic gaps, there's enough atmosphere and boo scares here to satisfy the average genre fan.
A strenuously misfired mix of broadly treated social issues and uninspired comedic raunch.
Tomer Heymann's feature is possibly the most exciting documentary for fans of edgier modern dance since "Pina."
Joel Potrykus' latest micro-budget effort is as funny and distinctive as it is near-plotless.
This slender documentary's disinterest in exploring related larger topics--such as the historical roles of knitting or its recent resurgence as a hipster fad--ultimately makes for a very superficial…
A portrait of the late actor, writer and teacher whose coaching of numerous future stars and popularizing of improv techniques indelibly shaped modern comedy.
This suspense-drama debut feature for director Kasra Farahani as well as scenarists Mark Bianculli and Jeff Richard holds interest, though it's ultimately more depressing than tense or shocking.
This swamp-thing progeny of "Beasts of the Southern Wild" and "Night of the Hunter" offers blood-and-thunder Southern Gothic excess both tempered and heightened by vivid directorial textures.