The latest in “Christploitation” features a relevant cast, capable direction & a message of hope instead of fear.
Maya Angelou’s sole directorial effort Down in the Delta is a powerful and engaging look at a strong-willed family taking control of their destiny.
A look at author Zora Neale Hurston and her lesser known work as an ethnographic filmmaker, studying the daily lives of Black Americans.
While the macabre stop-motion animation of this animated anthology is sweet, its approach to colonialism leaves a bitter taste in the mouth.
Emma Tammi’s directorial debut stumbles a bit in its supernatural aspects, but the horror Western has plenty of creepy atmosphere to spare.
Solid lead performances are little compensation for more feel-good “can’t we all just get along?” Oscar bait.
The Wind director sits down for a podcast interview to talk about her feature debut’s feminist horror deconstruction of the Western.
Chinese auteur Jia Zhangke returns to long-form storytelling with this feature-length tale of the twisted romance between a gangster and his moll.
Initially faithful to the source material, Kevin Kolsch and Dennis Widmyer’s take on the Stephen King classic goes in a new and creepier direction.
Alison Klayman delves deep into the disturbing nihilism of the Breitbart figure in this occasionally uneven, but compelling documentary.
Every artist has their muse, but sometimes that relationship grows toxic and strains – with Tim Burton and Johnny Depp, that moment appears long passed.
Thirty years later, Heathers still inspires discussions about what’s too edgy to depict in movies, and whether a remake can still happen.
Adapting the Topps trading cards to cackling comic life, Tim Burton! offered a twisted alien invasion alternative to Independence Day.
RELAXER’s director sits down to talk about video games and the horrors of Y2K.
While it doesn’t reach the heights of Pete’s Dragon, Tim Burton’s remake has its fair share of charms, and takes a few digs at the House of Mouse.
While it’s long, languorous and more than a little dreamlike, László Nemes’ latest paints another sumptuous world of woe.
Virginia Gardner plays a lonely woman on a mission to save the world in A.T. White’s gripping, inscrutable essay on loss.
Recounting the tale of the men who hunted down Bonnie and Clyde, The Highwaymen is far too trite and hokey for its own good.