A straightforward, solidly crafted inspirational tale that should appeal to quality broadcasters.
Among several New Frontier features offering more unattractive exposed flesh than one would wish ("Fat Shaker," "Interior. Leather Bar."), "Halley" might win this year's Sundance Ick Award for most…
Paying tribute to the titular northern Alabama burg that's home to world-famous recording studios, as well as to the men who shaped them and the artists who shone there, Greg Camalier's debut feature…
"When I Walk" is Jason DaSilva's video-diary portrait of his own struggles with multiple sclerosis, which struck without warning when he was 25 and has drastically reduced his physical abilities…
Snaking through a tangle of interlocking ideas, threads and events, Carl Deal and Tia Lnever quite finds a unified focus. Nonetheless, limited theatrical is possible, with broadcast sales more…
An impressionistic portrait of life among three rural Cambodian families over a two-year timespan.
There's a beguiling aesthetic playfulness here, but the narrative's erratic, sometimes confused progress is finally more frustrating than rewarding.
This painfully unfunny vehicle for writer-stars June Diane Raphael and Casey Wilson is, depressingly, a comedy built on the amusement value of stupid people that is itself too stupid to be funny.
Documentaries don't come any bigger-hearted than "Blood Brother," a highly worked yet non-manipulative first feature for Steve Hoover that requires no string-pulling to achieve its inspirational…
A finely nuanced portrait of two gay men in a small Texas town slowly finding their way toward each other, "Pit Stop" is a low-key but ultimately deeply satisfying third feature from…
Tinatin Gurchiani's accomplished first feature "The Machine Which Makes Everything Disappear" offers an impressionistic, somewhat poetical view of current life in her native former Soviet territory.