The road to the Supreme Court's 2015 marriage equality ruling gets standard treatment in Eddie Rosenstein's solid yet unexceptional documentary.
Philippe Mora storyboards a personal graphic novel while researching the incredible story of his father's work for the French Resistance, and his mother's miraculous escape from the gas chambers.
Carla Simón's sensitive, understated autobiographical debut paints a vivid portrait of a little girl facing the loss of her mother and integration into a new nuclear family.
If wall-to-wall bulges and mind bogglingly awful fetish gear float your boat, then welcome on board.
"Adriana's Pact" is a brave documentary in which the director allows us to witness her painful loss of innocence.
A sympathetic portrayal of the conflicts between mothers and daughters, wives and husbands, and the eternal desire for a room of one's own
Andoni has his "actors" abuse each other while he watches on the side, thereby exchanging the charge of narcissism that accompanied his previous doc with that of sadism.
The film has a strong start but as it progresses, the lead characters make unconvincing personality about-faces even before they've lost the attractions they might once have had.
Even if you overlook the startling historical license, "A Prominent Patient" would still be a train wreck for its godawful script and muddled structure.
Gomes finds truth in concepts and details, envisioning an anti-hero's transformation from unthinking colonialist henchman to revolutionary.
Beuys' heyday came during a period of volatile politico-artistic ferment, from the Red Brigade to Fassbinder's feverish output, and to ignore this seems downright perverse considering the political…