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.
Disguised as a drunken cartwheel through expat paradise, Mark Jarrett's striking first feature juggles questions of mortality along its rowdy cross-country path.
An indelible slice-of-life that follows two teens on a freewheeling journey through the streets of New York.
This brittle, beautifully understated San Fernando Valley character study has a bright fest future ahead.
"Leave Me Like You Found Me" barely musters enough energy to engage as it tests whether two ex-lovers can repair a breakup by camping in the Sequoia National Forest.
Eccentric without succumbing to quirk, this amusing, niche-targeted portrait of ultra-competitive losers crosses the finish line a winner.
Judging from its playful title, "Girls Against Boys" aims to flip the script on the battle of the sexes, forcing a handful of guys to atone for the sins of all men as two mad-as-hell gals go on a…
The scares are not just intense but unyielding in this compelling horror yarn.
Not since "Scream" has a horror movie subverted the expectations that accompany the genre to such wicked effect.