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Of mucus and melodrama.
‘Southside With You’ is an interesting, but not necessarily compelling, take on the biopic form.
One of his many stops in the film is an Internet-addiction rehab center here in Washington.
In this film, everybody’s basically all right.
Honest but not maudlin, this movie has a few hard feelings and one thrown punch.
This year has seen a slew of great femme-driven comedies, but this isn’t one.
With his pretty new film, the director delivers some sharp jokes, but never gets into a groove.
It’s about the crowd, not the quality, at Seattle’s bad-movie screenings.
But the Matt Ross film still manages to chafe some.
After a misfit 11-year-old joins a dance team, her peers succumb to mysterious seizures.
There’s a warm heart under the digital exterior, one that makes us long for rubber sharks.
The film underscores De Palma’s keen, sometimes lurid grasp of what cinema is.
“I acknowledge this film’s power, and still feel uneasy about it.”
Young Obama in love, Viggo Mortensen’s post-hippie fantasy, and more.
The comedy in Maggie’s Plan is on-again, off-again.
Filmmakers Josh Kriegman and Elyse Steinberg capture the cringeworthy mayoral run of shamed former congressman Anthony Weiner.
Megan Griffiths’ newest, South American noir, Latvian absurdism, and more.
Colin Farrell comes out of his shell in Yorgos Lanthimos’s dark, odd English-language debut.
Our critic selects the best of the fest.
There’s a kind of madness at loose here, from the sheer number of films (something in the neighborhood of 250 features this year, from 85 different countries) to the variety of events involved.