Love, science, sex, infidelity, disease and comedy, the wild, mostly true story of the irrepressible Annie Parker and the almost discovery of a cure for cancer.
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Sundance: A single mom with a big secret tries to protect her daughter in a wild movie that splits the difference between a basic cable thriller and an Andrzej Żuławski freakout.
Sundance: Twelve years after “Tiny Furniture,” Dunham returns to the big screen with another uncomfortable look at human desire. But what happens when the “human” is often missing?
Sundance: Alex Pritz’s real-time documentary lets the Uru-eu-wau-wau tribe tell its own story.
Sundance: Four besties stumble on a dead body during the final week of their summer vacation in a cloying, slipshod kids’ drama.
Sundance: Gillan delivers two wickedly cold performances in a Yorgos Lanthimos-esque satire about what it means to fight for your life.
Sundance: A widowed schoolteacher hires a young sex worker (the excellent Daryl McCormack) in a sweet chamber piece about modern intimacy.
After turns that were “abstract and operatic and breaking form” Cage tells IndieWire, “I wanted to get back to expression in film performance.”
The actress still isn’t over the shocking twist, but said she believes Wes Craven is “giggling from the grave” over the new film.
The film thrives when it combines magical realism with gorgeously precise cinematography.
The fans, who rented the film for $3.99 before learning de Armas was not in it, are seeking $5 million in damages.
“[Director Jane Campion] wanted him to lead and for me to follow,” Plemons said. “It felt like a shortcut into our dynamic.”
Sundance: “Brainwashed: Sex-Camera-Power” builds on Mendes’ “cinematic experience” lecture to unearth some uncomfortable truths, even if many of them feel half-baked.