Pic describes the parabolic ups and downs of the career of Hole drummer Patty Schemel and should attract grunge curiosity-seekers in theatrical and tube play.
Pic has just the right commercial elements and broad (but not too broad) comic tone to translate to solid B.O. numbers locally and in specialty Stateside venues catering to Latino auds.
A profound expression of the twin powers of life and death animates Tatiana Huezo's sublime documentary debut, "The Tiniest Place."
This compelling though frenetic doc will garner considerable fest interest, despite being a fairly dated report.
An innocuous, young-skewing comedy in which a magic CG rabbit set to inherit the family candy-delivery business decides he'd rather take a shot at rock 'n' roll stardom.
With affable Australian entrepreneur Joe Cross jump-starting others on a liquid road to health, this glorified infomercial could saturate latenight TV after its April 1 bow at Gotham's Quad.
Offers a smallscreen-style approach to the flipside of wild-animal orphan rescue, focusing on America's "exotic pet" craze.
Conceptually striking and emotionally piercing documentary contains such a remarkable twist in its telling that auds and critics will be wise not to spoil it.
A quietly contemplative, deliberately paced tale of renewal and redemption, "A Year in Mooring" sails smoothly, if not downright defiantly, far beyond the commercial mainstream.
The already marginal audience for New Age cinema is unlikely to flip for leading Mexican writer-director Maryse Sistach's misbegotten family drama "Moon Rain."