Jacob Estes’ time-travel caper feels like an uncredited remake, which makes its flaws stand out even more starkly. […]
In honor of Where’d You Go, Bernadette?, we take a closer look at the prolific indie pioneer.
Chris O’Dowd and Rosamund Pike exchange hyper-articulate, rapid-fire dialogue in an intimate, occasionally dry series from Stephen Frears.
The composer of the upcoming SXSW-bound horror comedy talks about her rock career, the Sundance Film Music and Sound Design Lab, and scoring with her voice.
Clint sits down with local Chicago filmmaker Michael Smith to talk about his latest indie comedy, and with regular Linklater composer Graham Reynolds about his work on Sundance darling Sister Aimee.
Our Sundance coverage wraps up with a triple feature of a 1980s art-school personal essay, a documentary from China, and a haunting child-soldier tale.
Day 6 of our Sundance coverage sees a wide gulf in quality, with a stunning doc about the Apollo 11 mission and a stunted dark corporate comedy.
On the podcast, RIchard Dreyfuss talks about his career and love of civics, plus two exciting young composers talk about their latest entries in Sundance.
Two insightful docs about the pitfalls of modern technology pair with a tepid Adam Driver-led political drama and Tim-and-Eric-style comedy at Sundance.
Day 4 of Sundance shows us a neon-lit social media nightmare in Share, as well as Dan Gilroy’s arch, uneven art world critique Velvet Buzzsaw.
New thrillers from Jennifer Kent and Babak Anvari highlight Day 3 of our Sundance coverage.
Day 2 of our Sundance coverage covers comedies starring Jillian Bell and Pete Davidson, and a tepid political thriller starring Keira Knightley.
From droll Heathers homages to docs about pioneering female sailors, Matt Cipolla breaks down his first day at Sundance.