Director John McNaughton helms his first feature film in eons and his skill at creating slow-burning tension can be seen in this not-to-be-missed thriller.
Don't let the extremely low users rating on imdb.com deter you from purchasing Shout Factory's latest irreverent Blu-ray.
Imagine if a documentary filmmaker followed Woodward and Bernstein when they went to visit Deep Throat. At moments in "Citizenfour," you may feel like a similar experience is taking place.
Mt. Fuji lords over the opening robbery sequence. It's the first of many densely composed images in the film, but it's hardly the only one to suggest that the character's fates are being impacted by forces larger than any individual person.
There's no need for mobs of extras in rot makeup here, and no call for endless scenes of extravagant slaughter. The mayhem is completely notional -- and emotional.
"Catfish" co-host and star Max Joseph's directorial debut is an overstuffed, but oddly compelling, look at the life of a burgeoning DJ and the friends that surround him.
This may not be a work of the quote-unquote "New Hollywood," but "Guess Who's Coming to Dinner" can see that the Old is on its way out.
In the new Danish horror film, a girl slowly becomes a werewolf while the film's audience slowly falls asleep.
Class conflict complicates motherhood, and vice versa, in this slice-of-life Brazilian film.
An emotional crowd-pleaser, "My Voice, My Life" is an inspiring look at a group of under-valued kids who are transformed when they are cast in a One-Night-Only musical in Hong Kong.