Frozen II is funny, exciting, sad, romantic, and silly.
A great documentary considering every possible aspect of a great movie.
A video essay by Scout Tafoya celebrating Jim Mickle's maligned 2013 masterpiece, We Are What We Are.
Worth seeing for the incisive witnesses the filmmaker has gathered to recount Cohn's life and speculate on what made him tick.
All's well that ends well, upstairs and down.
A story about a boy, his grandparents, deafness, Beethoven, and life itself.
Solid performances and wry humor nearly save a thriller that puts its emphasis on the wrong things.
There was never anybody like Molly Ivins before, and never will be again, and this documentary does a fine job of capturing what made her special.
Scout Tafoya celebrates Mike Leigh's Peterloo in his latest video essay about maligned masterpieces.
The first theatrical feature film written and directed by David Chase, the creator of “The Sopranos,” this is an autobiographical tale about the formation of an artistic sensibility. John Magaro plays Doug Damiano, a northern New Jersey teenager whose father Pat (James Gandolfini) is a hot-tempered Archie Bunker-style reactionary who suffers from psoriasis, and whose mother Antoinette (Molly Price) is a depressive who regularly threatens to kill herself. The movie is narrated by Doug’s sister Evelyn, played by Meg Guzulescu, in the manner of a third-person novel, packing a television season’s worth of incident into an hour and 50 minutes yet somehow never feeling rushed.
An interview with author Sady Doyle.