What is distinctive about Jane Gillooly’s superb documentary is its patient unfolding of the history of discrimination in a specific area.
These are not stodgy actresses, but a diverse of group of women proffering salty temperaments, glowing façades, and the exquisite articulation that reflects decades on the stage.
Ethan Hawke’s goal as an artist is to connect meaningfully with the world — avoiding artifice is essential in terms of his acting, directing, and writing.
BlacKkKlansman is a fiery polemic on America’s long history of bigotry and racism, establishing a through-line that leads to the intolerance of the current president.
A quartet of standout movies, the best of the just ended Provincetown Film Festival.
This effort is the most ‘Hollywood’ score the BSFO has created yet, a plush musical carpet for The Man Who Laughs’s emotional high and lows.
This time around, as both a writer and director, Paul Schrader has a found a story, and the artistic restraint, to convey his elevated vision.
Chappaquiddick may satisfy some for whom Ted Kennedy was overdue for a comeuppance.
The filmmaker chose, wisely, to emphasize Tempest Storm’s fortitude and self-determination.
With Lady Bird, Greta Gerwig has come up with what will surely be one of the best films of the year.