Despite stretches of skillfully sustained suspense, "Apollo 18" ultimately comes across as little more than a modestly clever stunt.
There's a heaping helping of inspirational uplift for family auds to sample in "The Lamp," an innocuous feel-good indie about a deeply depressed man saved by a mystical spirit.
This latest entry in the 11-year-old horror series duly adheres to tradition by providing inventively grisly demises for various characters.
An improbably effective and affecting mix of raw emotions and exciting smackdowns.
"Daylight" is a discomforting experience throughout much of its compact 75-minute running time, primarily because of surface similarities to recent torture-porn thrillers with comparable setups.
A slickly produced, blatantly manipulative cinematic mash note to Sarah Palin.
"35 and Ticking" is a lightly amusing indie with appreciably more laughs than many more star-studded and heavily hyped comedies of its kind.
"Wish Me Away" is a fascinating portrait of Chely Wright, the first significant American country music artist to openly identify herself as gay.
First-time feature helmer Brian Crano maneuvers some tricky tonal shifts with impressive ease in "A Bag of Hammers," a droll, quirky comedy with a pleasant amount of heart.
Modestly amusing in its depiction of a discontented high schooler's efforts to make sense of his sexual identity while observing the odd behavior of adults in his orbit.