The rare protest documentary that's genuinely exciting as well as inspiring.
The occasional heavy-handed or clumsy elements don't seriously impair a film whose high spirits, talented cast and always-luridly-intriguing subject consistently entertain.
Chris Baugh's accomplished debut feature manages its own distinct character while fitting snugly into the general tradition of latterday U.K. gangster flicks.
Greg Barker's feature sidesteps any overt political agenda, making this the rare non-partisan documentary that might tap some of the audience that embraced "American Sniper."
Though the idea may be a hard sell for the next four years, conservation and capitalism can peacefully co-exist, as demonstrated by the subjects of "Rancher, Farmer, Fisherman."
While Cesar Chavez remains the iconic figurehead of U.S. agricultural labor rights, his close colleague Dolores Huerta merits an equal place on that statuary.
A largely mysterious condition that reportedly afflicts as many as 17 million people worldwide, CFS still flummoxes most physicians, and remains frequently dismissed as a psychosomatic "illness."
This bizarre tale of the American Dream gone kitschily awry is good fun that should prove one of 2017 Sundance's bigger commercial breakouts.
Mildly amusing, a tad amateurish in some aspects, this little ensemble piece about funny little people is ultimately just too damn little.
After crafting 2014's delightful, original "The One I Love," director Charlie McDowell and scenarist Justin Lader have created a less playful speculative fiction as their sophomore feature.
This simultaneously tricky and straightforward thriller lays down a solid hour of effective buildup in order to up the stakes for a duly hair-raising, prolonged climax.