Artful docu reopens the 20-year-old Jeffrey Dahmer case to show a monster so unlikely, even jaded law-enforcement officers couldn't comprehend his behavior.
Cut from the NFL at 25, Kyle Bishop finds himself in the perfect position to kick off any number of exciting genre adventures, rather than the tepid daytime-TV melodrama the film offers instead.
Stubbornly resisting the need for story, as well as the idea that all peach-fuzz portraits must bear witness to that elusive transformation known as coming of age, this artful arm's-length exercise…
2016-2017 Oscar Predictions
Drags four characters all the way out to the woods to orchestrate the sort of politely confrontational chamber piece best suited to an Off Off Broadway stage in this eloquent but overly rehearsed…
Some films live only in the imagination, never to be seen onscreen. Erich von Stroheim's 10-hour version of "Greed" marks the most notorious example, closely followed by Abel Gance's 42-reel…
Inviting criticism from all corners, Caveh Zahedi tests the limits on freedom of expression in the Middle East with incendiary and arguably irresponsible results in "The Sheik and I," a cheeky…
According to Charles Bukowski, drinking is a form of suicide where you're allowed to return to life and begin all over the next day.
Nobody does bad taste like John Waters, as bottom-shelf south-of-the-border imitation "Los chidos" proves, peddling shock to scant amusement.
Someone should tell the three residents of "Small Apartments" to stop trying to be so funny, since their efforts are pitched at such intensity, it scares away the laughter.
A film fest wrapped in an interactive fest wrapped in a music fest, SXSW is like the hearty three-meat Turducken of the festival world.
Art can be many things, but it is seldom hilarious, a shortcoming Wayne White hopes to correct in this refreshingly amusing art-doc portrait.