Paul Scheer sheds some light on The Room, lets us in on a secret in The Disaster Artist, and answers your questions. Plus, we explore the origins of midnight movies and take a look at IMDb's Top 10 Stars of 2017.
The feature film directing debut of Spike Lee protege Lee Davis takes the viewer into the world of taxi drivers. Developed in the Sundance Laboratory, this film offers dove-tailing stories ... See full summary »
Semi-retired university professor David Winters and his wife and former student Melanie Winters née Lansing live on a hobby farm in the Eastern Townships of Quebec with their adult son ... See full summary »
"This is the summer of love, confusion, and the smell of fresh cut grass," says drifting protagonist Zac Peace (David Wike), an accomplished recent graduate. Zac arrives at his Long Island ... See full summary »
Around 1940, The New Yorker staff writer Joe Mitchell meets Joe Gould, a Greenwich Village character, who cadges meals, drinks, and contributions to the Joe Gould Fund, and who is writing a... See full summary »
Unfortunately, only 6 of the dozens of stories that could be told
Six riveting stories that are mesmerizing in the simplicity of the
presentation and the power of the language. Innocent people--minorities
and the poor, always--aren't always treated fairly by our justice
system. Jesse Tafero, husband of Sunny Jacobs (played by Susan Sarandon
in the film) was executed even though the evidence shows someone else
committed the murder he was executed for. If it's liberal to want
justice for everyone, regardless of their ability to pay for counsel,
then, yes, this is a liberal film. I would also recommend "Dead Man
Walking" and the neglected "Last Dance" for fictional films based on
true cases. "The Exonerated" is actually a very moving, very well
presented film that should make you angry as hell.
5 of 8 people found this review helpful.
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