For those who enjoy a good post-apocalyptic diesel-punk environmental fable, with the usual stunning animation from Hayao Miyazaki.
Maybe the most British sports movie ever made, it uses track & field in the 1920s deal with complicated issues of personal conviction, racism, and classism, and also some guys run on a beach.
Our Virtual Film Festival continues with a movie seemingly made for me as a kid and absolutely no one else in the world.
After the passing of the great blockbuster director Richard Donner, we revisit one of his most beloved hits.
A very violent, dark Vietnam movie written and directed by an actual Vietnam veteran, so I would say it’s high quality but your mileage may vary.
Somewhere between a social satire and sketch comedy resides this weird late-80s time capsule that I thought was funny but not necessarily notable.
Our Forgotten Best Pictures Film Festival closes with an interesting epic about the final emperor of China, who lived a fascinating life despite lacking any personal agency whatsoever.
An, um, unique take on the dark underbelly of a small town from David Lynch, sort of the proto-Twin Peaks.
A story about a normal human who is confronted with genius and it slowly drives him insane. I think I might like this movie so much because of my own psychological problems, but I definitely like it a lot.
As March Madness continues in Indiana, we revisit this 1980s piece of “Pepperidge Farm buncombe” that’s somehow effective despite basically nothing that happens off a basketball court working at all.