As mentioned in a previous column, documentaries are not always more truthful that fiction films.
It's been six long years since the humorist provocateur Michael Moore has made a film.
Although it uses the Bolivian election and the GCS involvement as the basis for the story, it makes some plot alterations.
NGO workers entangled behind the lines of a combat zone during the final days of former Yugoslavia's warfare; Danes embroiled in Afghanistan.
A stirring montage of film clips, talking heads and still photos of one of the most dramatic movements in modern history.
This is a slow-moving, deliberately paced character study of lovers whose sexual orientation challenges and threatens the status quo.
Its unidirectional drive makes it too predictable, although viewers will certainly laugh and enjoy themselves.
A new film is being screened in select cities this summer that focuses on the life of the late poet-musician, Gil Scott-Heron.
The cast tried so hard. But the jokes were tortured and the warmth didn't reach room temperature.
Stevan Riley's great new documentary "Listen to Me Marlon" is a must-see for viewers interested in film/theater history, the art of acting, celebrity activism, and Brando the man and artist.