Spawned by San Francisco fringe theater and sketch-comedy veterans, "The Selling" is a comedians' movie -- a bit of an in-joke full of droll riffing, consistently wry and diverting, but not that…
Needlessly cryptic, this drama plays like a pretentious, stereotypically Teutonic version of "Knocked Up" crossed with "Rosemary's Baby," minus the former's humor and the latter's supernatural…
A bit of a shaggy-dog story, Argentine Alejandro Chomski's fourth feature might have worked better at sub-feature length.
Pic channels the dislocation of a solitary emigre who leaves Peru to improve his family's lot working in more economically prosperous, less politically turbulent Chile.
A meandering jumble that's unpleasantly vivid when portraying hunting tourism in modern-day Utah.
Yankified fantasy comic adaptation remains a cluttered, uninspired hash of familiar genre ideas.
Helmer Julie Rubio demonstrates an unsteady hand with shaping scenes, perfs and dialogue.
Pascal Rabate's "Wandering Streams" is a pleasingly low-key comedy of late-life second chances.
Maurice Barthelemy's third feature put a jet-load of alternately disgruntled and imperiled Paris-bound passengers through crises that are amusing.
A Gallic "Airplane!" without the exclamation point, "Low Cost" is too low-key to scale the heights of that classic of silliness.
Overblown, overlong and overstuffed with genre self-referentialism.