The Criterion Collection has always had a close relationship with the work of Wes Anderson since first releasing his second feature film, Rushmore, as its 65th entry back in 2000. Since then, Criterion has been periodically adding all the director’s films to
The Wretched is a surprising delight, which doesn’t skimp on some great creature effects and fun, sometimes shocking moments that make this a memorable endeavor that I can easily recommend giving a look.
Brandon Colvin’s A Dim Valley will be available for 24-hour rental as a part of the Oxford Virtual Film Festival. There will also be a live Zoom Q&A at 8 PM (Central Standard Time) with the director and actors, Whitmer
Despite boasting an impressively large lineup of interviewees, the three-part documentary series Time Warp: The Greatest Cult Films of All-Time adds little to the discourse on cult film and also could have used some more time in the editing room.
Butt Boy is the type of utterly singular film that is so adamantly committed to its premise that it completely cuts through its initial absurdity. A presumptive hit at Fantastic Fest; where films are always lauded for their quirks above all else,
Whether or not writer-director Paddy Murphy intended it, his feature length debut never really shakes the uncomfortable framing of pro-life propaganda disguised as middle-of-the-road horror allegory. The unfathomable attempt by The Perished to weigh in on the unending abortion debate and to
It’s funny how — in this new reality — it seems like everything reminds me of COVID-19, from TV shows that remind us of how things used to be to dystopian-future films that make us exclaim, “Hey, that’s sort of like what we’re dealing with!” Neasa Hardiman’s sci-fi horror film Sea Fever may be dealing with a horrific parasite instead of a virus, but I couldn’t help but draw parallels to the current worldwide pandemic we’re experiencing.