A portrait of the artist as a young wreck, "Down to the Dirt" is an uneven yet flavorful adaptation of Joel Thomas Hynes' autobiographical novel, with the author playing his own alter ego — an…
Toronto International Film Festival
Considering the popularity, it's a shame Elizabeth Chai Vasarhelyi didn't do more with "Youssou Ndour" than make what often feels like an elaborate DVD extra.
Mika Kaurismaki's "Three Wise Men" is quite reminiscent of John Cassavetes "Husbands," as accessorized with a Finnish twist.
Some of Danish cinema's leading lights try to illuminate the murky dramatics of "Fear Me Not."
OK as a mildly comic cross-country hymn to all things Canadian, "One Week" addresses its oft-repeated central question — "What would you do if you had one week to live?" — by giving us a protagonist…
Danny Boyle's "Slumdog Millionaire" hit the jackpot, nabbing the people's choice award at the 33rd annual Toronto Intl. Film Festival.
A film about the pressures and consequences of upward mobility and ordinary adolescence. Intense perfs by Rory Culkin and Alec Baldwin are standouts in a movie that brims with vivid supporting turns.
Another legendary 1970s-era concert sees the light of day through the miracle of technology in the joyously funky docu "Soul Power."
Delivers a formulaic-sounding conceit with enough unpredictability and downplayed sentiment to earn heartwarming emotions.
The true-life saga of a South Boston tough guy is told with assured, sensitive style by tyro-actor-turned-director Brian Goodman in "What Doesn't Kill You."
Following the more outre concepts of several features including "After Life" and "Nobody Knows," writer-helmer Hirokazu Kore-eda seems to be scaling back with the writ-small "Still Walking."