Directors Jarius McLeary and Gethin Aldous document a four-day therapy session inside Folsom Prison with THE WORK, a beautiful film with a willingness to step into fear to find a raw, unremitting beauty in the witnessing of healing.
Eschewing intellectual history for the personal, Claude Lanzmann’s North Korean journey explores the sadness beyond the political facts.
Maliglutit offers a meticulous preservation of an endangered lifestyle unsullied by the grot of America’s cultural imperialism.
Depicting the service of a religious American pacifist in World War II, Mel Gibson’s new directorial outing is overtly beatific and brutal.
The newest from Todd Solondz continues his penchant for funny and withering social critique with a four-part anthology of sharp, sad stories.
Ryusuke Hamaguchi’s five-hour film is a fascinating organic and character-driven drama that showcases an astounding attention to the minutiae of the lives of four women.
The latest long-form documentary from Frederick Wiseman examines a multi-cultural Queens borough with breath-taking eloquence and joy.
The latest feature-length hangout from Richard Linklater, EVERYBODY WANTS SOME!!, is a generous, congenial study on male competitiveness and the thrill of youth.
The sequel to 2014’s BAD NEIGHBOURS coasts by with its ribald antics, social progressiveness and strong performances from Seth Rogen and Rose Byrne.
THE BOSS is a smug, tacky and indefensible cavalcade of free-market conservative values dressed up in innocent buffoonery.