Giving you our points of view on the latest docs in release and on the circuit.
Yoshigai Nao's documentary Shari is a primal scream, remarkable little thing, and a creature feature for the modern age.
William Klein's 1982 documentary The French screens in a reissued restoration and
Michelangelo Frammartino's Il Buco ponders the intangible mysteries of existence as curious
Inspired by Sable Island and its one constant human inhabitant Zoe Lucas,
Tony Robbins: I Am Not Your Guru may be a concert movie where the viewer doesn’t love the band, but appreciates a portrait that is both entertaining and enlightening.
As food porn, Ants on a Shrimp has got enough chewable money shots to make even the most jaded of foodies salivate.
Norman Lear: Just Another Version of You by Rachel Grady and Heidi Ewing is a touching portrait of the television icon.
Josh Fox brings a sly approach to climate change with How to Let Go of the World (and Love All the Things Climate Can’t Change)
City 40 reveals the extremes a totalitarian state will go to in its will to cover up inconvenient truths and ignore the well being of citizens.
Frustration, humiliation, and anger haunt the people in Alma Har'el's Love True, executive produced by Shia LaBoeuf.
The Seer: A Portrait of Wendell Berry by Laura Dunn and Jef Sewell is a hopeful glimpse in to what the future of farming could be.
You’re unlikely to find a more harrowing documentary this year than Diving Into The Unknown.
An amiable Swedish film about amiable people, The Sex Temple is a let’s-put-on-a-show movie that ends in disappointment.
In Matt Gallagher's How to Prepare for Prison, people mentally ready themselves for going to jail, even when they haven't committed a crime.