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."
A slick but instantly forgettable item with tepid theatrical prospects.
A winning comedy that gets good-natured fun out of characters behaving quite badly.
"Septien" proves the paths of "weird" and "interesting" do not always intersect.
"The Woods" is an aimless satire with no narrative shape -- and no compelling character dynamics or sharp perspective to compensate.
"Prairie Love" extends a thimbleful of undeveloped character and story ideas over 81 minutes of presumed black-comedy drollery.
There's no originality or personality to this clock-punching chiller.