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Sundance Film Festival

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    Sundance Review: 'Mitt,' A Portrait of a Politician as We Never Saw Him on the Campaign Trail

    Romney documentary "Mitt," directed by Greg Whiteley, premiered at Sundance on January 17th and debuts on Netflix as an original on the 24th. Here's our review.

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    Trailer of the Week: A Man Carries Out an Act of Brutal Vengeance in Cannes-Winner 'Blue Ruin'

    Winner of the FIPRESCI International Critics Prize at last year's Cannes Film Festival, Jeremy Saulnier's "Blue Ruin" has been winning over audiences on the festival circuit since its European bow. With the film currently screening at the 2014 Sundance Film Festival, the film's distributor RADiUS-TW...

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    Sundance: Lynn Shelton and Keira Knightley Debut Their Delightful 'Laggies'

    "This is the first film I made -- and I've made six now -- that I didn't write myself so it was a big leap for me personally and I'm really glad that I did," director Lynn Shelton said at the world premiere of "Laggies" last night, and audiences and critics alike are already really glad too.

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    Sundance Review: Stirring Documentary 'The Overnighters' Explores Unemployment Struggles With a Twist You'd Never Expect

    At first galvanizing in its depiction of survival amid dire circumstances, "The Overnighters" transforms into a devastating portrait of communal unrest.

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    Sundance: What Critics Are Saying About Kristen Stewart in 'Camp X-Ray'

    All eyes were on Kristen Stewart yesterday on the first full day of the 2014 Sundance Film Festival to see how she fared as a Guantanamo Bay rookie in Peter Sattler's directorial debut, "Camp X-Ray." While the film received mixed notices (our own Eric Kohn called the film "half-baked"), critics all ...

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    Embrace The Onslaught: How More Films Can Mean Better Viewing

    SnagFilms' Ted Leonsis and Rick Allen respond to Manohla Dargis' suggestion that too many films are being distributed.

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    Sundance Review: John Slattery's Directorial Debut 'God's Pocket,' With Philip Seymour Hoffman, Is a Disappointing Mess

    Slattery's first feature is a disjointed mixture of screwball comedy and urban strife that never coalesce into a satisfying whole.

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    Sundance Review: How 'Last Days In Vietnam' Exposes a Troubling Episode In American History

    "Last Days in Vietnam," a documentary by Rory Kennedy (whose documentary “Ethel” premiered at Sundance in 2012) chronicles events from the end of April 1975, two years after the Paris Peace Accords.

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    Sundance Review: 'Alive Inside' Presents a Scattered But Moving Look at the Therapeutic Power of Music

    Michael Rossato-Bennett’s debut feature showcases powerful examples of music at work in combatting the ravages of dementia and Alzheimer's, but the focus of the film is occasionally pulled towards less compelling areas.

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    Sundance Review: Kristen Stewart Is Admirably Serious But Can't Salvage Mopey Gitmo Drama 'Camp X-Ray'

    Writer-director Peter Sattler's frustratingly on-the-nose screenplay — which finds Stewart's character forming an unlikely bond with an uncooperative detainee (Peyman Moadi) — only succeeds at emphasizing Stewart's talent in an otherwise half-baked drama.

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