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.
"Another Harvest Moon" will need canny grassroots marketing to connect with its target demo of older ticketbuyers during limited theatrical rollout.
Helmer Nathan Christ's attempt to celebrate struggling indie musicians in Austin, Texas, simultaneously warns that the gentrification of neighborhoods long dominated by live music venues may imperil…