David Morse

True Detective Episode 2.6 Recap

“Church in Ruins” isn't going to change the minds of viewers who have turned to hate-watching True Detective but lovers of Nic Pizzolatto’s brand of nihilism porn will find it exhilarating.

True Detective Episode 2.4 Recap

We live in a chaotic world in which bad things happen for absolutely no coherent reason. The fourth hour of True Detective season two, “Down Will Come,” is remarkable in illustrating this concept.

Horns Review

Overlong and overstuffed (but with a great Daniel Radcliffe performance), Horns is a great one hour short dragged to two hours.

Rendezvous With Madness 2013: Winter in the Blood Review

Winter in the Blood Virgil First Raise (Chaske Spencer) wakes up in a ditch on the hardscrabble plains of Montana, hungover and badly beaten. He returns to his ranch on the reservation to find that his wife, Agnes (Julia Jones), has left him. Worse, she’s taken his beloved rifle. Virgil sets out to town find […]

TIFF 2013: McCanick Review

McCanick Contemporary World Cinema Director: Josh C. Waller To say that the corrupt cop drama is overdone might be an understatement, which makes the fact that Josh C. Waller’s McCanick works as well as it does quite the achievement. Eugene “Mack” McCanick is not a cop who plays by the rules, but as the film […]

The Odd Life of Timothy Green Review

The Odd Life of Timothy Green is an odd duck of a film that’s trying so desperately to be inspirational that it turns out to be cheesy at best and downright creepy and off putting and worst.

Collaborator Review

Actor Martin Donovan's directorial debut Collaborator is a subtle, desperately dry dark comedy with thriller elements, a surprising amount of insight, and entertainment borne out of trapping two unique characters in a room together and watching them talk.

Interview: Martin Donovan

We caught up with famed character actor turned first time feature director Martin Donovan about his filmmaking debut Collaborator, how his life and previous work led to this point, and why comedy never works unless you play it straight.