Film-Forward

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Comedy

Landline

Remember New York in the 1990s? This family dramedy takes places in faraway pre-Wired Age Manhattan, sporting some ’90s indie film tropes, too.

The Little Hours

Jeff Baena takes a relatively simple plot and, through the kinetic performances of his troupe, crafts one of the funniest comedies of its kind in a long time.

Wilson

Viewers unfamiliar with Daniel Clowes’s oeuvre are going to think this is some silly indie about a cranky old white guy.

My Blind Brother

Nick Kroll stars as a mid-30s slacker who acts as his blind brother’s Seeing Eye dog and sports trainer, rolled up in one resentful package.

Swiss Army Man

The most imaginative, subversive, and joyfully juvenile variation of a mid-2000s indie romcom imaginable.

The Meddler

Susan Sarandon plays a recently widowed New York City woman who has relocated to sunny Los Angeles to live near her daughter and imposes her unasked-for advice on every single person she encounters.

The Bronze

Hope Ann Greggory (Melissa Rauch), a bitter gymnast who once won an Olympic bronze medal for the U.S. team, is now wasting her life away in the sticks.

Ava’s Possessions

This is a sly, well-made little horror/comedy that puts a unique spin on the demonic possession genre while providing just enough chills and laughs along the way.

Fort Tilden

Written and Directed by Sarah-Violet Bliss and Charles Rogers Released by Orion Releasing USA. 95 min. Rated R With Bridey Elliott, Clare McNulty, Neil Casey, Reggie Watts, Peter Vack, Jeffrey Scaperrotta, Griffin Newman, Desireé Nash, and Becky Yamamoto First-time directors Sarah-Violet Bliss and Charles Rogers take a biting look at the Millennial Generation, using a […]