America’s first Muslim-majority city learns the limits (and victories) of multiculturalism.
Noah Hutton’s sci-fi satire of the gig economy wraps wry humor with sly critique of the daily grind.
Spike Lee’s hamfisted misfire throws everything at the kitchen sink – income inequality, Watergate, lesbian stud service – and none of it sticks.
Maria Finitzo’s documentary celebrates female sexuality in all its varied forms.
A riveting portraint of post-9/11 New York City, Spike Lee’s scintillating crime drama is one of his most intriguing explorations.
Cathryne Czubek & Hugo Perez’s endearing doc about Ugandan filmmaking group Wakaliwood is both accessible and specific.
Claire Oakley’s feature debut blurs the line between supernatural dread and human drama to make for a quiet […]
Bridget Savage Cole and Danielle Krudy’s chilling crime story finds spine-tingling tension in the mundane.
Thirty years on, the Kevin Bacon monster-Western remains a giddily effective creature feature.
Alex Lee Moyer’s documentary on the rise of incels doesn’t quite unlock what makes them so angry and dissatisfied.
Karen Bernstein’s doc about the gender-fluid journey of Brian Belovitch is a deep well of empathy.
Billie Piper makes waves with a visually stunning, but dramatically inert directorial debut.
With a quietly assured lead and a keen sense of rhythm, Jessie Barr’s debut feature announces the writer/director as a talent to watch.
Disney+’s adaptation of the Jerry Spinelli novel is tooth-achingly twee.
Lynn Chen’s debut is an achingly honest tale of lost time and potential.
India’s “first spaceship movie” is a languid, but occasionally thoughtful sci-fi dramedy about the bureaucracy of death.
Mary Mazzio’s inspirational sports doc is as empowering as it is occasionally muddled.
Black cinema (and American cinema as a whole) hasn’t been the same since the release of Spike Lee’s revolutionary New York drama.