Time, ease, and the thrill of Americana rain down on Jim Jarmusch’s most intriguing early work, about a group of three escaped convicts.
Jim Jarmusch’s laidback anthology of fateful celebrity meetings lays bare the communal value of commodity.
Ghost Dog: Way of the Samurai sees Jim Jarmusch integrating hip-hop atmosphere with samurai genre trappings to create a dorm-room favorite.
Makoto Shinkai’s followup to Your Name is another charming coming-of-age tale with a supernatural twist.
Jim Jarmusch’s black and white punk Western is both his most beautiful & most baffling film.
Justin Long gets lost in a navel-gazing psychedelic stoner dramedy filled with sophomoric philosophizing.
Despite some strange tonal shifts, this warm family film has sweetness & heart.
The third entry in the irreverent buddy-cop series looks at old versus new without coming to any real conclusion or purpose.
Jack Henry Robbins directs a charmingly off-beat feature that combines Millennial absurdist humor with tenderhearted 80s nostalgia.
Jim Jarmusch’s around the world anthology is a flawed but ambitious look at the odd moments that bind us.
A limp. microbudget Texas actioner that gives whole new meaning to the term “lone-star state.”
Ladj Ly’s feature debut mines neorealism to solid effect, but its contrivances prevent it from making a fully-realized social comment.
We look back at Jim Jarmusch’s film debut and the way its sense of experimentation ripples through the rest of his career.
A look at how a sparsely plotted, low budget comedy changed the face of indie arthouse cinema.
Kristen Stewart battles a sinking sealab and aquatic beasties in this drab, but workable deep-sea thriller.
Tiffany Haddish, Rose Byrne and Salma Hayek glow up an otherwise-dire January comedy about fashion and friendship.
Sam Mendes’ WWI epic is an astounding technical achievement, but loses its soul on the way to razzle-dazzle.
Destin Daniel Cretton’s legal drama has its moments of impact and an impressive cast, but it’s far too lopsided to stick the landing.