Phil Grabsky's sequel to 2004's rural Afghan drama, "The Boy Who Plays on the Buddhas of Bamiyan," should follow its well-traveled predecessor's route to international fest play and tube sales.
Venturesome indie sci-fi opus "Love" eschews monsters and laser guns for a more cerebral brand of futuristic adventure reminiscent of "2001," "Solaris," "Moon" and the like.
This enterprising indie will be perceived as deriving pretty harmless fun from its "dirty" subject.
Engaging docu considers the much-extended household of Olga Nenya, a middle-aged Ukrainian woman who's foster mother to 17 children.
Calvin Lee Reeder's "The Oregonian" is to early 1970s U.S. indie horror what recent "Amer" was to vintage Italian giallos.
Delightfully chronicles the six-decade (so far) career of the U.S. film industry's most diverse, dogged and resourceful low-budget producer-director-entrepeneur.
This plotless microbudget B&W fantasia never quite develops into more than an extended goof.
Completed but never released and assumed lost, 1965 U.S. indie "Summer Children" is no rediscovered classic.
A young Angeleno's brief rebellion against adult responsibility drives "The Lie."
Warmly engaging "Buck" is a portrait of the trainer whose remarkable way with equines provided a model for "The Horse Whisperer."