Externo is a definite recommendation for those searching for something out of the ordinary in terms of storytelling and high concept.
In her final report, Kristy Strouse reviews Werewolves Within, The Kids, No Future & Ultrasound.
In the Heights follows a small corner of individuals as they face gentrification, immigration, and acceptance of self during the summer’s hottest days.
Film Inquiry spoke with star Charlie Heaton and writers/directors Andrew Irvine and Mark Smoot for No Future.
Kristy Strouse gives us her first Tribeca Film Festival report with three films: No Man of God, Shapeless and Mark, Mary & Some Other People.
In Pray Away, viewers are led into the minds of those who founded, lead, and propagated one of the biggest conversion therapy developers.
While Accepted examines the rise and fall of TM Landry, it’s also a multilayered look of the environment children are thrust into.
Referencing and reminiscent of horror films that have come before, See for Me does not live up to its inspirations.
Musanna Ahmed takes a look at four films in our first installment of coverage at Denmark’s 2021 CPH:DOX Film Festival.
Lee Jutton shares interviews and insight on this year’s virtual 2021 TCM Classic Film Festival.
From this years South East European Film Festival Los Angeles, Kristy Strouse reviews Mare and Cream.
In spite of some reservations, and though it certainly demands patience, Hopper/Welles remains a treasure trove worthy of exploration.
With the TCM Classic Film Festival kicking off in May, Lee Jutton takes a look at Michael Curtiz’s Doctor X, one of the films playing.
Shannon Walsh’s documentary: The Gig is Up, paints a simmering, sobering picture of the global gig economy.
Presented virtually, Arlin Golden finishes his coverage of the documentaries that premiered at this year’s San Francisco International Film Festival.