See this documentary about a strange, true tale and ponder the nature of human reality -- not just in our electronic age, but over all of time.
Claudio Marcone directs this film, which is polished, visually engaging, and emotionally compelling -- gratifying qualities in any film, but especially in a genre crowded with lesser projects. This one stands out.
We're used to the meme of the triple burden of being black, gay, and Christian. But what about the even more burdensome proposition of being black, gay, and Muslim -- in post-9/11 America?
Liz, a heartbreaking womanizer, finds she's met her match when a young woman named Eva happens along just in time for her birthday celebration at a seaside lesbian resort.
Olson is a graceful and gifted writer. Her own voiceover work is a little flat, and a little affectless, but it also sounds completely genuine. This is Olson herself, speaking right to us, and her voice refuses to let us go.
Filmmaker Dean Francis adapts the Stephen Davis play "Drown" to cinematic form, co-writing the screenplay with Davis and handling directorial duties.
A misguided coming-of-age story won't do much to help "Glee" star Dianna Agron shed her good girl image.
Julien Temple's obsession with artifice grants him an eye for the oversized. And when he emphasizes it, via sets, colors, and comedy, his film finds a garish poetry.
Lee loves Will, but Will... well, he's confused.
Funnier than most "how to" manuals, this movie is heavily reliant on clichéd situations and opinions for its story, which obviously aims to entertain heterosexual audiences.