The global lack of knowledge that’s resulted from Turkey’s denial campaign is more amnesia than ignorance.
According to Brian Shoaf’s Aardvark, a man’s psychosis boils down to an extreme case of sibling rivalry.
The film works as a sobering and, in its own way, inspiring look at Raqqa Is Being Slaughtered Silently.
Throughout Thirst Street, Nathan Silver captures a superbly varied set of performances from his cast.
Flames grows tougher, weirder, and more ambiguous, casting much of its early cuteness in a starker light.
Death hangs over Lana Wilson’s documentary in grandly cosmic fashion.
Katie Green and Carlye Rubin’s film documents the transferrable perversities inherent in familial life.
Dog Years is a collection of old-fogey clichés, with a narrative that mixes a career retrospective with a road trip.
More galling than the film’s litany of melodramatic banalities is its regressive view of race relations.
The film touches on the effects of a culture that puts too much emphasis on winning and money at the expense of simple healthy competition.