Director Hirokazu Kore-eda has empathy for his characters, including the blackest of his black sheep.
A strange but insightful film, at turns matter-of-factly tragic and bizarrely optimistic about human perseverance.
Julia Ducournau, in her feature debut, is a director completely in control of her craft and a talent to watch.
The documentary asks simple questions that provoke complicated answers. Can the Holocaust be funny? Can we joke about it?
Fancy the sight of two women in a bloody punchfest, a battle royal that makes Fight Club look like a warm-up at a Arthur Murray Dance Center?
An unparalleled dramatization of one of the most relevant plights in America today—the life of undocumented teenagers.
A clear-eyed, unsentimental yet hopeful story of redemption in today’s America.
The winner of the Grand Jury Prize for Best Narrative Feature at the recent Slamdance Film Festival.
Telling a story both tragic and unusual, the documentary successfully persuades viewers to empathize with a man mocked with glee by the local tabloids.