Sour Icelandic comedy "White Night Wedding" provides few laughs and less rooting value.
Toronto International Film Festival
Following its world preem at Toronto, Martin Provost's "Seraphine" has been picked up by Metrodome for the U.K., and Rialto for Australia and New Zealand.
However shrewdly contrived to keep its budget low, "Pontypool," set almost entirely in a basement radio station, is a zombie flick sans bite.
"Who Do You Love" follows the story of Leonard Chess, founder of Chess Records and the man who delivered Chicago blues and Chuck Berry to the world.
"La Fille de Monaco" charmed buyers at Toronto and has now found a home in several territories.
Life imitates art imitating life in James D. Stern and Adam Del Deo's heartfelt doc, "Every Little Step," tracking the audition process of director Bob Avian's 2006 Broadway revival of "A Chorus…
Bruno Barreto's "Last Stop 174" goes through the motions of depicting a deeply troubled and bereft life but adds little new to the many bigscreen portrayals of poverty and desperation at the bottom…
One advantage to a national cinema mostly created under government auspices — at least in Canada's case — is that preservation is a much higher priority. The pristine quality of nearly all clips is a…
The myths about resistance to totalitarianism are again held up to revisionist scrutiny in "Flame & Citron," an absorbing, shades-of-gray look at home-front intrigue in Nazi-occupied Denmark during…
"Nothing is normal," one character needlessly reminds us late into director-co-writer Matt Aselton's "Gigantic," since, by that time, the film's disinterest in anything normal has already been loudly…
Set in '69, "A No-Hit, No-Run Summer" gets to first base, at least, with its modest tale of B-team squirts who play in old hockey jerseys but eventually hold their own against the well-named…