Heros come in all shapes, sizes and species.
A wickedly funny and subversive satire, "Pretty Persuasion" hits so close to home, it's a wonder it ever made it to the screen.
Paul Provenza and Penn Jillette's raucous documentary, "The Aristocrats," is the funniest, most offensive film of the year.
Must Love Dogs - Based on the best-selling book by Claire Cook, and written and directed by two-time Emmy Award winner Gary David Goldberg.
Summary: To be cloned or not to be cloned is not the question anymore.
An experimental meditation on success, celebrity and the final days of a rock icon.
Outstanding stars make "Wedding Crashers" the first great comedy of the summer.
Acclaimed director Tim Burton brings his vividly imaginative style to the beloved Roald Dahl classic "Charlie and the Chocolate Factory".
Don Roos's novelistic "Happy Endings" finds the humor and beauty in the chaotic drama of life.
Inspirational and irrevent documentary introduces the world to quad rugby and the indefatigable athletes who compete in it.
DARK WATER is very much an exploration of fear. Fear of the unknown, fear of the other, fear that maybe man is indeed immortal and if so what else may wait for us beyond the grave?
Tight body suits, light humor, along with anticipated explosions zap a shining light into ones eyes while watching the speedy superheros do what they do best, kick butt. The Fantastic Four leaves one with a sense of admiration for literature as simple as a comic strip, yet as fantastic as a childs enthusiasm for the characters within.
2046 is an outstanding film with stunning visual effects, one of the best ensemble of actors from China to Japan and the greatest director to come out of China.
Doug Bruce was riding the subway one morning when the memory of his entire life suddenly vanished. "Unknown White Male" is the story of his search.
David Fenster explores desert locales and the existential mysteries of life in his minimalist feature debut.
Quirky comedy and a stellar cast add charm Jim Jarmusch's latest exercise in minimalism.
The Los Angeles Film Festival hosts a Winner!
An eerie, slow-moving film inspired by the last days of Kurt Cobain.
It some ways Yes is a valiant attempt; one just
wishes it were a more successful one.
Caanan Brumley's visceral exercise in cinema verite gives audiences a first person look at life in a Marine boot camp.