In their second feature after the wonderful Turbo Kid, filmmaking collective RKSS (Anouk Whissell, François Simard and Yoann-Karl Whissell) take us back to the ‘80s and hits our nostalgia bone hard with Summer of ’84, an homage to genre films from the best decade.
Woven together as they are, without contextualization or a more dramatic arc, what’s left is only a somewhat interesting story about a somewhat interesting man that fizzles out with a somewhat of a whimper.
Cohen and West take a non-linear approach to telling RBG’s life story, interspersing both old and new interviews and testimonies with file footage and home videos, and they punctuate major milestones in her life with benchmark cases and political movements.
As this year’s Sundance Film Festival comes to a close in Park City, the award winners have been announced for the 2018 edition. Desiree Akhavan‘s The Miseducation of Cameron Post won the U.S. Grand Jury Prize: Dramatic, with Derek Doneen‘s Kailash winning the U.S. Grand
Gunpowder & Sky announced today that they have acquired the North American rights to Brett Haley‘s Hearts Beat Loud out of Sundance today. The film, chosen as the closer for the festival, stars Nick Offerman and Kiersey Clemons as a father and
It’s a polarizing film that some like myself will love and find to be brilliantly funny and others will just find it too weird and annoying to get on board with. Whichever side you land on, An Evening With Beverly Luff Linn is a movie you won’t forget experiencing anytime soon.
As this year’s Sundance Film Festival rolls on, the jury awards for short film were announced tonight. Álvaro Gago’s Matria won the Grand Jury Prize, with Mariama Diallo’s Hair Wolf winning the U.S. Fiction Award, and Tamta Gabrichidze’s The Trader winning the Non-Fiction Award.
Told over the course of one harrowing evening in Denmark, Gustav Möller’s The Guilty presents a tense thriller while keeping the viewers, and our protagonist, Asger (Jakob Cedergren), fixed in one location.
Half the Picture, a documentary from director Amy Adrion about the lack of women directors in television and feature films, centers on the male-dominated entertainment industry from the perspective of some of the women who have struggled to realize the same professional