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.
The writer/directors of Fantasia fave Freaks, talk about the lo-fi origins of their unconventional superhero story.
In honor of Where’d You Go, Bernadette?, we take a closer look at the prolific indie pioneer.
Avi Belkin’s split-screen view of the firebrand 60 Minutes reporter offered a flawed, but empathetic picture of one of journalism’s last great titans.
Gerald Fox’s 2005 documentary on the acclaimed documentarian finally sees the light of day.
The South rises again thanks to the effortless comic charms of Lynn Shelton and Marc Maron.
Culture clash and end-of-life issues collide in Lulu Wang’s scintillatingly heartfelt drama “based on an actual lie.”
Quentin Tarantino’s breakout debut feature is a bloody distillation of his best and worst instincts.
With his ninth film coming out this month, we look back on the indie titan and his deeply metatextual approach to cinema.
Jill Magid’s documentary delves into messy conversations about the link between art and legacy, becoming a short but […]
This indie doc about modern slave labor in the East Asian fishing industry is well-intentioned but pulls its punches when they’re most needed.
It takes some doing to make a movie about a talking fridge boring, but by gum, Benoît Forgeard’s messy comedy manages to pull it off.
The off-kilter French-Canadian auteur returns with a resonant if overlong drama that ends just a bit too messily.