Portrait of a Lady on Fire’s Noémie Merlant gets sweet on a theme park ride in this charming, if conventionally quirky dramedy.
Sandwiched between a rough start and too tidy of an ending, Carlos López Estrada’s latest finds love in its large ensemble.
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.
Justin Long gets lost in a navel-gazing psychedelic stoner dramedy filled with sophomoric philosophizing.
New films by Julie Taymor, Dee Rees, and Justin Simien mix with fascinating new docs and debut features in our list of Sundance 2020 must-sees.
We look back at Jim Jarmusch’s film debut and the way its sense of experimentation ripples through the rest of his career.
We ring in 2020 by celebrating the birthday of independent cinema’s rockabilly godfather.
The director of the Sundance favorite discusses her coming-of-age tale Hala.
There’s a lot more nuance to be found in the discourse surrounding Marvel movies and arthouse cinema.
Upstream Color’s Shane Carruth stars in a haunting, atmospheric horror film about what lies beyond the pale.
Flavio Alves’ story of a trans immigrant in New York City may be rough around the edges, but it serves as important advocacy.
Jillian Bell whips her life into shape in a fitness-focused dramedy that largely sidesteps the pitfalls of inspiration porn.
Julia Reichert and Steven Bognar track the intersection of culture and capitalism in this intriguingly humanistic doc.
The Seth Rogen-produced kiddie-raunch comedy starts strong, in an August that’s been largely underwhelming for the box office.
It’s a little Sundance-y, but Tyler Wilson and Michael Schwarz craft a smart, balanced indie that avoids the usual pitfalls of the way movies tend to treat disability.
Linklater’s Before Trilogy – Before Sunrise, Before Sunset, and Before Midnight – is an eye-catching crystallization of how relationships change over time.
Despite its stellar cast, including Kaitlyn Dever and Olivia Colman, this indie cult drama slithers away from itself a bit too often.