Following the scattershot political satire of "Postal," "1968 Tunnel Rats" reps another departure for never-say-die multihyphenate Uwe Boll, as it's not based on a vidgame and isn't a fantasy or…
Getting lost inside the decaying mind of a science-fiction novelist isn't the same as getting lost, a critical distinction missed in Matthew Wilder's whirligig "Your Name Here."
Trying to plumb beneath the usual emotional shallows of twentysomething L.A. gay life, "Holding Trevor" sometimes succeeds, but mostly comes off as a vanity project for writer-star Brent Gorski.
A dismally turgid if brightly colored slab of melodrama about a hick from the sticks.
The break-up of an American family is never a pretty sight, and it takes on an especially morose tone in Morgan Dews' "Must Read After My Death."
Three teen girls, all over 18, make the journey from the provinces to Moscow in order to sell or barter the one possession they believe is of any value, their maidenhood.
The daily life of ordinary Soviet citizens during the 1950s and '60s is explored in fascinating fashion in "Revue."
Primarily known (where known at all) as a prolific sci-fi author, Samuel R. Delany gets props as a writer in myriad genres, a unique intellect and pretty interesting personality in "The Polymath."
If "Coffee Date" writer-director Stewart Wade's new "Tru Loved" plays like an "Afterschool Special," that may well mean it's fulfilled its function.
A financially strapped door-to-door book salesman turns low-budget filmmaker, with comically disastrous results.
"The Gits" emphasizes legend of its title band and alluring qualities of lead singer Mia Zapata.