Drunk Stoned Brilliant Dead: The Story Of The National Lampoon documents the rise of a comedic college newspaper to a national publication, told with loads of footage and overly nostalgic contemporary interviews.
The Wolfpack has all the elements of a fun, feel good documentary, that is if you ignore all the missing pieces that really make it sad and misjudged.
Listen To Me Marlon is a surreal, intimate look at the iconic Brando, with stories told through the use of interview clips, vintage footage and, most tellingly, a series of tapes that the actor made for himself as a kind of hypnotic therapy.
Best of Enemies delves into one of the most profound and influential moments of American political life: the debates between stalwart conservative William F. Buckley and iconoclastic progressive Gore Vidal.
It’s hard not to see Brett Morgen’s documentation of Kurt Cobain’s life as anything short of definitive, using both character animation and wonderfully rendered motion graphics to present Cobain’s writings, musings and music in a visually stunning way.
Raiders! tells the story of three kids who decided to take up a video camera in 1982 and do a shot-for-shot remake of Raiders of the Lost Ark, a feat even more preposterous prior to the age of home video releases.
More than a usual rise/fall biography, What Happened, Miss Simone? dives deep into the artist’s life, examining with sometimes uncomfortable detail the swath that she created both in her personal and professional life.
Extra Terrestrials have landed. Well, not really. But for the sake argument, let’s say they have. What would we do? How would we react? More importantly, who would be writing the press release?
The Ross Brother’s Western provides deep insight in to the lives of these two remarkable individuals, as well as the community to which they belong.
Ex Machina is a high concept film about genius, obsession, lust, love, and violence. It’s a sci-fi thriller in an Asimovian vein, delving deeply into notions of identity while remaining accessible and entertaining.
Danny Collins has the makings of something terrific, but it doesn’t quite reach the heights to which it aspires.
Gene Cernan is the subject of Marg Craig’s documentary Last Man on the Moon. They were in Toronto to discuss the film as part of The Bloor Cinema/HotDocs’ “Doc Soup” series, our conversation was wide ranging and at times deeply moving.
Furious 7 makes no bones about what it is and delivers on everything we've come to want from one of the most preposterous, unnecessary yet thoroughly enjoyable series in film history.
The Last Man on The Moon looks back at the Apollo program through the eyes of Eugene Cernan, an astronaut who is still very much alive but is of an era that is not. This is a thoughtful doc that's worth the trip to the cinema.
Our newest critic writes about how seeing The Wonders outside the competition and chaos of the Cannes film festival, where it won the Grand Prix, actually changed the strange rural tale for the better.
Dustin Hoffman talks to us about what he looks for in a director, who he'd still like to work with, his new film Boychoir and what burger place he took the cast and crew out to while shooting.
The Gunman stars Sean Penn as a sniper in a film that feels past its prime. Despite a stellar supporting cast including Javier Bardem, Idris Elba and Ray Winstone, the only thing on mark is the aim of the protagonist.
We spoke with Jack O'Connell about his performance in the breathtaking '71 and how from his experience, the best films are the ones that hurt the most.