Rich in excellent interviews, stuffed with important information, and bursting with unanswerable questions, the documentary raises alarms without stoking the fire.
Venice Film Festival
Erdem conjures characters in broad strokes, exploring the feral nature embedded inside young adults who've not yet learned to encase themselves in "civilized behavior."
There's a limited market for the Argentinean helmer's delicate 72-minute bauble, but festivals and more adventurous venues will want to dive right in.
A handsome, occasionally suspenseful tale set in Colombia's rural northeast, where locals are in an uneasy relationship with shady paramilitary forces.
That hoary old question of whether life imitates art or art imitates life is refreshingly irrelevant in the case of certain creative beings, for whom art is life and vice versa.
"Cool story, bro." It's the most incidental of visual details, glimpsed at the edge of one of "Austerlitz's" many exactingly composed frames.
Jon Nguyen and Olivia Neergaard-Holm's "David Lynch: The Art Life," an "intimate" documentary portrait of the director, has found a U.K. home with distributor Soda Pictures, after premiering at the…
The explosion of Pablo Larrain's Jackie Kennedy biopic into the race reminds that Venice remains a strong force in Oscar season
These Palermo exorcisms feel pathetic in their tawdriness, yet the pathos turns to audience fury when it's revealed the Vatican is churning out exorcist priests as fast as they can.
As ever, the early festival circuit has drawn up the Oscar landscape, from "La La Land" to "Lion," "Snowden" to "Sully."
The overplayed coming-of-age genre gets an undercooked workout in a well-shot but hesitant debut that leaves its most promising ideas unexplored.