An utterly unevolved romantic comedy, "Cavemen" tries to split the difference between raunchy and sweet and fails miserably on all counts.
Maggie Kiley's first feature, "Brightest Star," has all the trappings of a contemporary romantic comedy, but also the good sense to strive for a deeper examination of a young man's search for his…
Exceedingly stylish and ultimately quite silly, "The Signal" is a sci-fi head trip better appreciated for the journey than the destination.
Distinctive and conventional in roughly equal measure, "Drunktown's Finest" shines a spotlight on Native American lives criminally under-explored by mainstream cinema but does so with familiar tales…
A teenage girl's sexual awakening coincides with her mother's gender transition in "52 Tuesdays," an Australian indie with an unusual narrative gimmick.
Accessibility trumps artistry in "Fed Up," a formulaic and functional documentary that nevertheless proves effective at getting the message out about America's addiction to unhealthy food.
Since Nick Offerman has never received the industry recognition he deserves for his work on NBC's comedy "Parks and Recreation" there's something fitting about mounting a one-man show where the…
A moving memorial to Internet whiz kid Aaron Swartz, "The Internet's Own Boy" may be the most emotionally devastating movie ever made about hacking and freedom of information.
Neither an indictment nor an endorsement, Greg Whiteley's profile of Mitt Romney is a refreshing departure from the combative tone of contemporary politics.
Charlie McDowell makes an incredibly assured directorial debut with this smart crowd-pleaser, featuring spectacular performances from Mark Duplass and Elisabeth Moss.