Scott Foundas, Justin Chang and Peter Debruge weigh in on the best and brightest of Park City 2014.
The spirits of 1980s genre maestros like John Carpenter, Walter Hill and William Lustig hover strongly over Jim Mickle's "Cold in July," a superior piece of Texas pulp fiction.
Lots of bad stuff happens to honest Rust Belt folk in "Little Accidents," a sensitive but rather ordinary melodrama that wouldn't have seemed out of place as a network movie-of-the-week circa 1985.
Jean-Claude Van Damme hams it up cheerfully in a rare villainous turn in "Enemies Closer," an unremarkable but entirely serviceable action quickie.
Striking a moody, complementary downbeat to electrifying Sundance opener "Whiplash," "Low Down" traces two years in the life of noted jazz pianist Joe Albany.
The dynamic duo of Steve Coogan and Rob Brydon return for another hugely entertaining round of travel and food porn in "The Trip to Italy."
A life spent at the movies gets the cinematic epitaph it richly deserves in "Life Itself," documentarian Steve James' meticulous and intensely emotional portrait of the late Roger Ebert.
After exploring twenty-something Millennial malaise in his 2004 hit "Garden State," Zach Braff shifts his attention to mid-thirties, post-marital anomie in "Wish I Was Here."
"It's not important what's real as long as I can visualize it," notes the narrator heroine early on in "Blind," setting the stage for a lithe, quicksilver portrait of a woman whose loss of sight only…
With films like “Dancer in the Dark,” “Dogville” and “Antichrist,” Danish provocateur Lars von Trier has long established himself as one of our most divisive filmmakers. Consider our surprise, then…