Sean Gullette's predictable if well-meaning feature debut follows a young punk rocker from Tangiers desperate to earn money.
How Strange to Be Named Federico
Moises Sepulveda's clunky two-hander gives unimaginative screen treatment to Pablo Paredes' play.
Comedy doesn't get any broader than this insufferably cartoonish, blatantly derivative affair.
Ettore Scola's affectionate tribute to Federico Fellini is a magical trip through history and memory, recounting the decades shared by these two deities of cinema.
Kazakh writer-director Seric Aprymov's drama feels like a gentler-tempered, less sophisticated sibling of the recent "Harmony Lessons."
A surfeit of forced lyricism undermines the natural poignancy of Rick Ostermann's drama about German orphans wandering East Prussia after WWII.
Kitty Green's fascinating documentary offers a nuanced, thoughtful portrait of the Ukrainian feminist group Femen.
Topnotch technique has been brought to bear on a portentously nerdy script in this treat for anime fans.
The economic crisis is tackled head-on in Gianni Amelio's "Intrepido: A Lonely Hero," and while the helmer ropes in topics including financial worries, foreign workers, corruption and ineffective…
Ti West's largely terrific sixth feature investigates unseemly goings-on at a rural Christian commune.
Amos Gitai's meditative if somewhat contrived Jaffa-set drama is most notable for being constructed from a single Steadicam-shot take.
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