Medium-watt cast will ensure some sales for a film whose logical destination is as a passable time-filler for cable and streaming customers.
A solo backpacker seeking tranquility in "The Interior" of British Columbia gets something very different in Trevor Juras' arresting, minimalist debut feature.
Victor Zarcoff's debut feature ratchets up a fair amount of suspense from the not-unfamiliar premise of a high-tech voyeur spying on a yuppie couple newly moved into his rental property.
Debuting feature helmer Adam Schindler's thriller is a lively effort that should engage genre fans primarily via home formats.
Not the cleverest or most original horror comedy, Andy Palmer's indie feature nonetheless offers fast-paced fun for fans.
Pascal Tessaud's debut feature is less interested in narrative than in showcasing a semi-underground culture and a lot of talent on the mic.
This latest in the less-than-stellar annals of WWE Studios will satisfy the target aud's basic expectations for bombastic action — though even they are unlikely to be impressed.
This arresting seriocomedy deftly walks a tightrope between the droll and tense, over a gaping pit of crazy.
A cheesy chase film that substitutes shrill, increasingly laughable hysteria for actual thrills.
Shot in striking high-contrast, widescreen B&W, this mysterious narrative is nonetheless all grey zones in terms of moral and logistical meaning.
A dramatized real-life scandal of 1980s prep school drug-dealing plays like a tepid compilation of fictive cliches in "The Preppie Connection."