Justin Edgar's third feature is amusing, appealingly performed and sensibly brief.
Andrew Douglas' fact-based account of teen violence is salaciously watchable but finally hokey.
Driven more by style and attitude than by narrative, this freefrom adaptation of Michelle Tea's cult novel/memoir is always stimulating but a little exhausting.
Co-directors Tamar Halpern and Chris Quilty deliver an illuminating portrait of the artist as a hermetic, self-doubting, obsessive-compulsive perfectionist.
Susan Seidelman's strained and soapy empowerment comedy gives a game, appealing cast little to do.
So much has changed in the LGBT community recently, it's hardly surprising that those seismic shifts would be reflected in this year's pics at Outfest Los Angeles, which runs July 11 through 21 at…
Among the slackest, laziest, least movie-like movies released by a major studio in the last decade.
More entertaining than especially revelatory, this timely documentary about gun ownership adds a sprightly note to a somber subject.
Domestic Film DAILY
PROVIDED BY: Box Office
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