“Every record can have its own unique sound, depending on who has owned it, who’s touched it, where it’s been. That’s really important to me.” This movie makes you realize that these things should be important to you, too.
Donbass is a powerfully gritty portrayal of thuggish aggression by people who felt empowered, with Russian support, to steal from, torment, and kill their neighbors.
Eric Neudel and Alison Gilkey found a tremendous subject for a documentary, and have told his tale with urgency and compassion.
Three singular voices – Ken Russell, Bob Rafelson, and Brian De Palma – all of whom had their careers in gear before the end of the previous decade, each of whom took interesting turns with the films they released in 1972.
Raida Adon rejects political categories because they fail to capture the utter strangeness of lived experience.
This is no run-of-the-mill supernatural witch movie.
If you’ve never seen a French film with a PG feel, the well-meaning Gagarine might be the one for you.
I’m happy to report that the local scene has lost none of its eccentricity thanks to a deluge of talented filmmakers and animators with a taste for the offbeat. Stay weird Boston!
David Thomson’s meditation on our love of disasters is engagingly allusive, reflective, humane, wide-ranging, and often funny.
X takes the right lessons from Chainsaw: it is both an adoring homage and a much needed rejuvenation of the slasher genre.