The 13th annual New York festival, which debuts Wednesday night, will present not just 80-plus feature films, but also an "Innovation Week" that seems designed to capture some of the tech energy of South by Southwest.
"Free Fall" has been called the German "Brokeback Mountain," largely because it deals with a police officer torn between his girlfriend & a peer on the force. EDGE spoke to writer/director Stephan Lacant & actor Hanno Koffler about the film.
The new film "Tennessee Queer" explores life as a rural gay in the South with a keen sense of humor. EDGE spoke to filmmaker Mark Goshorn Jones about finding laughs in what could be thought a more serious subject.
This year’s L.A. edition of the GLAAD Media Awards will feature filmmaker Linda Bloodworth-Thomason and the subject of her documentary "Bridegroom," Shane Bitney Crone, who faced the indignities of a pre-marriage equality era after his life partner died.
Adult film entrepreneur, writer & activist Michael Lucas became alarmed hearing reports of LGBT persecution in his native Russia. He took a film crew to Moscow to investigate first-hand. His new film, "Campaign of Hate," is the result.
Merkins are lurkin’ on the streets of Atlanta this week and the public can catch a glimpse during a screening of the much-anticipated lesbian movie, "The Foxy Merkins" at the Atlanta Film Festival on April 3 at The Plaza Theatre.
"Heaven is for Real" is a passable work of religious propaganda, but "Heaven Might Be For Real" could’ve been a truly thoughtful movie.
Pierre Dulaine, a renowned dancer, has decided to return to Jaffa, the embattled city outside Tel Aviv where he was born. He is bringing with him Dancing Classrooms, a program designed to improve young lives through ballroom dancing.
A powerful drama centered around an ex-convict’s surprisingly poignant friendship with a fifteen-year-old boy, "Joe" serves as a thrilling return to form not only for Nicolas Cage, but also for its eclectically gifted director, David Gordon Green.
Despite Jude Law’s captivating performance, "Dom Hemingway" is a caper comedy is search of a caper.
Just like an episode of a cartoon or a sitcom, every character gets something to do here, and yet none of them advance or grow in any way by the time the end credits roll.
The scares aren’t reflected in director Mike Flanagan’s spooky follow-up to his terrific debut film "Absebtia."