Director Haroun is careful not to present too many voices recounting the nightmare of torture, thereby ensuring the stories avoid becoming a numbing litany.
Trieste's unique cultural make-up adds a level of other-ness which the filmmakers are happy to foreground in this over-long though affectionate documentary.
The documentary barely identifies the wealth of clips, editing them together to convey mood rather than acting as an informative consideration of the movement.
An understated yet compelling evocation of life under the Argentinian junta that chillingly captures the fear of one man forced into a moral dilemma.
The Dardenne brothers are a key stylistic influence in this sturdy character study that nevertheless suffers from an over-reliance on 1st person voice-over.
The doctor protagonist is one of a pantheon of characters who think of themselves as good people yet by manipulating the system triggers just one more cascade of corruption.
This flawed by intriguing drama delves into the innumerable layers of deceit and willful amnesia that originated in Lebanon's civil war and continue to straightjacket the nation.
A subtle film that's both character study and a meditation on the residue of time and place.
Two men and a woman careen about through various skits, creating a mildly anarchic effect that feels like comedy interstitials in a late-night TV show.
Erin Kolirin asks what does it mean to try to be a good person in a society that doesn't reward good behavior?
Deliriously loquacious dialogue and a rare understanding of how to balance Italian caricature with a grounding sense of realism characterize this terrifically played comedy-drama.