Though it is not entirely revelatory, Who We Are: A Chronicle of Racism in America is a valuable reminder of an ongoing societal affliction.
René Sascha Johannsen’s 7 Years of Lukas Graham is a fascinating and emotionally rich portrait of artist Lukas Forchhammer.
That Shelf Managing Editor Jason Gorber gives us his take on Guy Ritchie and Jason Statham's latest, Wrath of Man.
Wrath of Man delivers bleak, ultra-violent nihilism for our mid-pandemic times.
I’m Wanita has it all: heartbreak, great music, and that unquenchable desire to chase your dreams no matter the cost.
Grey Roads constructs a mesmerizing portrait of the complexities of masculinity and a community going through change.
Elizabeth D. Costa’s documentary Bangla Surf Girls manages to offer viewers vivid slices of hope amongst the bleakness.
Star Wars: The Bad Batch demonstrates a real potential to reach the grand heights achieved by the galaxy's most popular series.
Continuing our look at some of the rarest Star Wars sets around, Managing Editor Jason Gorber looks at toy versions of the Imperial Probe Droid aka PROBOT.
An intricately conceived film that shows there is no one size fits all approach to healing, One of Ours is a thought-provoking work.
Pay allegiance to the Dark Lord and take a look back at Darth Vader in his various LEGO® guises, both common and rare!
For those of us swimming in memories of LGBT film festivals, Tu Me Manques won’t recreate the experience at home, but it is never disingenuous and, even at its least effective, always has its heart in the right place.
About Endlessness is a swan song for a Swedish master of cinema.
The Mitchells vs. the Machines delivers wondrous animation along with a much-needed critique of our social media- and tech-obsessed age.
The road to recovery may be long, but Kímmapiiyipitssini: The Meaning of Empathy never loses faith in its subjects or their communities’ ability to rally around them.