Won't You Be My Neighbor? is the best kind of documentary as it beautifully explores the life of a great man.
sundance 2018 Archives
Review from Sundance 2018: 'Search' overcomes what should have been a goofy premise to be legitimately thrilling and enjoyable.
Learn which films both the jury and audiences liked the most! Check out the 2018 Sundance Film Festival awards right here.
Review from Sundance 2018: I Think We're Alone Now takes the post-apocalyptic genre and looks at it from he eyes of someone who feels more at home in a world without people.
Review from Sundance 2018: Minding the Gap looks at the lives of three young men growing up in Rockford, Illinois in an intimate and thought-provoking way that will hit like a punch to the gut.
Review from Sundance 2018: White Fang is a beautifully animated telling of the classic story all of us read in grade school.
Review from Sundance 2018: Ophelia takes one of the most misunderstood women in classic literature and gives her new dimensions as we look at the world through her eyes.
Review from Sundance 2018: Assassination Nation takes the Salem witch trials to the modern age — but gives the “witches” in question automatic weapons with which to fight back.
Review from Sundance 2018: Seeing Allred aims to humanize one of the polarizing figures in recent memory by showing us where she came from and where she gets her drive.
Review from Sundance 2018: An Evening with Beverly Luff Linn appeals to a very specific set of fans of a very specific genre, and those fans are bound to love it. Everyone else likely won't get the joke.
Review from Sundance 2018: The Tale is a deeply personal and at times hard-to-watch story of a woman coming to terms with her own sexual assault as a child.
Review from Sundance 2018: Bisbee '17 doesn't entirely work because of pacing issues, but watching a small town come to terms with its own dark past is fascinating.
Review from Sundance 2018: American Animals starts off like a fun heist movie — until reality comes crashing down in a tonal shift that has no right to work as well as it does.
Review from Sundance 2018: Beast has an interesting concept and takes the story in intriguing directions, but only has enough material for a short rather than a feature.
When police officer Asger Holm (Jakob Cedergren) is demoted to desk work, he expects a sleepy beat as an emergency dispatcher. That all changes when he answers a panicked phone call from a kidnapped woman who then disconnects abruptly in The Guilty.