Screenwriter Maya Forbes makes an auspicious directorial debut in this intensely personal film recreating her troubled Boston girlhood during the 1970s
Laurel and Hardy became friends with inimitable comic chemistry, and huge audience pleasers at the box office.
Films such as enigmatically named The Japanese Dog represent the drama of everyday life, without a single solitary screeching car chase, explosion or shooting.
"Cartel Land" deservedly won the Bravery Award; this is yeoman filmmaking, done at great risk to the filmmakers as well as the participants.
The third film about the prankster activists who call themselves The Yes Men, is being released this weekend across the country.
This is the second in a series of reports from the Tribeca Film Festival in New York City.
It's refreshing to see science fiction used for something that isn't dystopian!
Detroit area film lovers are being treated to a new version of the Cinetopia Film Festival, now in its fourth year and growing rapidly.
This film is an insider's look at Geng Yanbo, the reform-minded mayor of Datong, one of the People's Republic of China's most polluted cities.
The film shows how nonfiction becomes novelized, with dramatization and confabulation fobbed off as "news" and "truth."