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SXSW

SXSW may not boast the allure of Cannes or Sundance, but it’s become one of the most lucrative launching pads on the film festival circuit. read more Source: Hollywood Reporter Box Office

Since August of last year, the so-called alt-right has become an unavoidable tumor on the American conscience. In the wake of the Charlottesville protests, where Heather Heyer was killed by a white supremacist who drove his car into a group of counter-…

Revenge fantasy in cinema will never go out of style, but in a more sensitive age, vigilante films without a thoughtful touch can meet their own swift and merciless end. Take Eli Roth‘s neo-conservative wet dream remake of “Death Wish,&#822…

As the SXSW Film Festival wraps up, countless producers will be waiting with bated breath to see whether or not their tiny indies will make it out of the festival circuit void. Such is not the case for the team behind “First Match.” Netflix…

If there’s one thing millennials are more obsessed with than social media, selfies and irreverent art, it’s ourselves. Occasionally we find an excuse to bring all four together, as Molly Soda does in her performance artwork, Matt Spicer managed with “I…

Following an unfortunate encounter with the police, a group of punks hides out in a cabin in the woods, where an inexplicably murderous park ranger hunts them down one by one.  If ever a movie had a generic logline, Jenn Wexler’s “The Ranger&#822…

In his 2014 Goya-winning feature debut, “10,000 KM,” Spanish director Carlos Marques-Marcet compellingly explored the emotional and spiritual exhaustion of long distance relationships. In the filmmaker’s sophomore effort, “Anchor and …

A broken home. A leather couch. July of 1999, sixth months before the anticipated “Y2K” hysteria that disturbed the oncoming millennia. Abbie (Joshua Burge), sitting on a sun-dried leather couch, attempts to drink an entire gallon of half-spoiled milk …

“There’s a bluebird in my heart that, wants to get out, but I pour whiskey on him and inhale, cigarette smoke, and the whores and the bartenders, and the grocery clerks, never know that he’s in there,” gritty, downtrodden author Charles Bukowski …

Matt Green seems to get asked a lot what he does for work. The answer, which he repeats well over a dozen times in the new documentary “The World Before Your Feet,” is “nothing.” Not because he can’t, isn’t qualified, or is independently we…