It proves time and again that Smith’s career is one worth considering, celebrating, and continuing to follow.
Award-winning filmmaker and activist Therese Shechter’s new documentary is a gripping film that spotlights society’s expectations on women to produce children, and the horrifying limits women face in pursuit of bodily autonomy.
After last year’s postponed and virtual programming, the 2021 hybrid BHFF brings a wealth of new and underappreciated films.
Rome has never looked so despairing.
A film so soothing to look at that you can almost forgive it for being essentially two hours and 30 minutes of watching grass grow
Hearkening to the great movies of the 80s, this film follows a group of very capable and hilarious kids who save the world from destruction.
The documentary takes viewers back in time to reveal the tragedy behind the once trendy brand.
The movie carefully follows the Clifford theme since his creation in the 60s.
It’s messy at times, sure, but hey, so is sex.
It’s a welcome addition to the biopic genre, buoyed by a career-defining performance from Will Smith.
Onur Tukel’s latest film takes a page—or several—out of the pretentious art school handbook.
Writer-director Joanna Hogg’s artistic choices formulate something that isn’t easily explained and is fathomable only in the viewing of it.
Like the plot of the film itself, none of the many bullets that whizz around ever seem to find their targets.
It’s truly terrifying in its best moments, but it lacks depth and real momentum overall.
Leave your saddlebags at the door and mount up for one hell of a ride!