Everything or nothing can be read into Apichatpong Weerasethakul's docu-fiction, which plays like a bonus track to "Uncle Boomee Who Can Recall His Past Lives."
An offbeat and endearingly parochial loser comedy, this Nipponese manga adaptation is a soul sister to Nobuhiro Yamashita's deadpan slacker films.
Food, sex and intellectual property make strange bedfellows in "My Secret Partner," an erotic comedy in which a budding screenwriter and sous-chef provide carnal and creative stimuli for their…
Sexual sparks shimmer throughout "The Egoists," a low-key but stirring lovers-on-the-run yarn that reps Nipponese helmer Ryuichi Hiroki's return to the sensual, soul-baring explorations of narcissism…
For decades a staple of Nipponese straight-to-video "V-cinema," biker-gang subculture gets a galvanizing bigscreen treatment in helmer Kazuyoshi Kumakiri "Blazing Famiglia."
Largely set in 1980s Busan, "Nameless Gangster: Rules of the Time" is a rags-to-rogues crimer whose finely chiseled portraits of greed, self-preservation and depravity are buttressed by powerhouse…
"The Soul of Bread" adds little to the stale maxim that anything tastes good when it's made with love.
A brainteaser about the uncanny connections between a burglar and the baseball player he fanatically cheers, "Potechi" is as mathematical and diverting as a Rubik's cube.
In the mildly amusing Nipponese comedy "Robo-G," high-tech robotics faces its low-tech nemesis in the form of an old curmudgeon who becomes a national hit by posing as an automaton.
Dignity is demolished and pipe dreams are dashed in "Roadside Fugitive," a redundant third installment in Yu Irie's "8000 Miles" series.