Russell T. Davies’ miniseries that almost wasn’t is a harrowing and effective look at the joy and pain of coming of age in 1980s London.
Netflix’s adaptation of the bestselling psychological thriller starts out on steady footing, but quickly loses its way.
Philip Seymour Hoffman’s first lead role is a one-man show of raw human emotion.
Starz’s sweeping historical drama is a treat for the eyes, but doesn’t have much going on beyond that.
Shudder’s latest is at least as much a relationship drama as a monster movie, but somehow isn’t bad.
The romantic drama is all beautiful, dreamy surface, and no depth.
Even beyond its handling of its autistic character, “Music” is a terribly constructed film.
Lee Isaac Chung’s Sundance winner is a well-intentioned and sweet family drama that can’t help but feel incomplete.
Giddy on up with Cowboys and its unique take on the hallmarks of the Western genre.
Robin Wright makes her directorial debut in a tender & understated drama about a woman who isolates herself from the world after an unimaginable loss.
The latest from NYC-based filmmaker Ben Hozie is a taut drama about sex, money, and the Internet.
Martine Chevallier and Barbara Sukowa shine in Filippo Meneghetti’s achingly tragic debut.
Ninja Thyberg’s tale of a woman’s attempt to make it in the adult film industry is a feature debut that doesn’t pull any punches.
Sean Ellis’ werewolf period piece is a humorless medley of conflicting approaches that somehow ends up dull.
Pascual Sisto’s debut feature is a surprisingly toothless psychological thriller with very little on its mind.
Sian Heder directs a touching & funny story of having to choose between dreams & obligation.
Thanks to the father-son relationship at the center of its plot, Fisher Stevens’ drama about an ex-con’s redemption mostly succeeds.
Nobody’s Fool features a late-in-his-career Paul Newman at his best, and Bruce Willis when he still cared.