Giving you our points of view on the latest docs in release and on the circuit.
Brothers Jono Bergmann and Benji Bergmann craft a worthy portrait of famed Canadian designer Bruce Mau that explores his life and work.
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,
In Rojek, Zaynê Akyol offers a haunting and poetic interrogation of
Off the Rails observes Darius McCollum, an American with Asperger’s syndrome and a lifelong obsession with the New York City transit system.
Min Sook Lee's Migrant Dreams operates in the classic model of activist documentary filmmaking.
Penny Lane's Nuts! is a thoroughly entertaining, inventive documentary about John R. Brinkley, a turn-of-the-20th century quack doctor.
As the inspiring new doc CodeGirl shows, there’s a wealth of brilliant young women ripe for the tech industry.
In Almost Holy, Steve Hoover observes the work of Gennadiy “Pastor Crocodile” Mokhnenko, a priest who runs an orphanage for street children.
Frackman doesn’t really offer anything new to the fracking cause, although the film gives an admirable portrait of a committed activist.
In The Pearl Button, Patricio Guzmán wades deep into the complex colonial history of his native Chile considering the nation's shoreline.
In The Uncondemned, Michele Mitchell and the late Nick Louvel tackle the complexity of trying rape as a war crime.
I Am Sun Mu is a bold and compelling portrait of an artist fighting a totalitarian system and triumphing through his work.
The Infinite Happiness shows that some of the most satisfying elements of urban life aren’t to be found in concrete jungles.