"Strayhorn: An Illustrated Life" is a welcome addition for anyone interested in jazz, civil rights, or photography.
Andrew Haigh's film is a profoundly stirring one about a longtime married couple poignantly portrayed by two cinema greats.
Neo-Nazis insinuate their way into the tiny town of Leith, pitting the hardcore reactionaries against the population of ordinary townsfolk and their allies.
"Mediterranea" succeeds in putting the stateless, the homeless, and the wretched of the Earth in the limelight they deserve.
Nelson A. Denis looks not at earlier colonial history, but rather measures taken to subdue Nationalists before and after their 1950 uprising.
It does not do Turner and his courageous followers justice, but it may be worth seeing for those who know little about one of the most electrifying moments in American history.
Although it has some fishy alterations, this is a mind-blowing production.
Writer Director Ramin Bahrani has effectively recast hell as the foreclosure real estate market.
Mark St. Germain's "Scott and Hem" imagines a 1937 F. Scott Fitzgerald and Ernest Hemingway meetup in Hollywood.
The small country of Bangladesh, the poorest nation in Asia, is the location for a couple of interesting films shown at TIFF.