Wilkerson doesn't mean to suggest ambiguity with his title, but it is indicative of his naval-gazing focus on family skeletons, combined with a tendency to sensationalize the obvious.
Non-professional actors and a lightweight camera further the feel of verisimilitude in "3/4," a modest, stripped-down reverie that captures a summer of change for a father and his two kids.
A werewolf tale with lesbian undertones that plays with fantasy elements to address issues that matter in the real world, including class, difference, motherhood and desire.
Given the film's inherent lack of compositional interest, more than this ridiculous story would be needed to say anything beyond the most superficial observations on the state of the world.
A jury that included high profile directors Olivier Assayas and Miguel Gomes has awarded Wang Bing's unblinkered documentary "Mrs. Fang" the Golden Leopard at the 70th anniversary edition of the…
As unvarnished in its gaze as it is unpolished in lensing, the documentary fascinates by its refusal to simplify a very complicated life.
Characters are constructed with a few distinct traits that make them seem like figures from oral legend, but uncertain editing choices lead to narrative confusion.
A father and son in Nazareth encapsulate the differences between Palestinians living in Israel and those living abroad.
Côté doesn't try analyzing these bodybuilders' obsession with an extravagant concept of masculinity, relying instead on revealing how the surface of things can offer greater insights.
There's something so deeply personal here (or perhaps so deeply French) that it's difficult to imagine just who this is made for exactly, though it's certainly not for children.
Director-writer Kavi Raz's oh-so-simple take on a deeply contradictory character turns a fascinating historical figure into a sad and dully predictable footnote.