The transformation of a proud Soviet party official from dogmatic soldier to human being, this film may be dry but not without sentiment.
Francis Lee’s followup to God’s Own Country is a moody and atmospheric -if oddly cold and passionless- period love story.
Part coming of age, part teenage romance, part period piece, part queer study, Your Name Engraved Herein excels in its atmosphere and its weaving of the personal and the political.
A movie full of love and wonder, an appeal to kindness as a response to heartache, masterful work by Chloe Zhao and Frances McDormand.
There is no escaping that this film is difficult to watch, but the writing, the editing and the performances are truly nothing short of stunning.
A tale of a family trying to find a home; a great film made of many small moments of love and heartbreak.
It is not quite the archetypical western, but one that uses the trappings of the genre to tell a story of found families.
Overwritten monologues and conflicts that ring hollow sink a movie that tried to be a sentimental one-act play.
A surprisingly effective emotional backbone elevates The Dig above the academic retelling of its real-life story.
A very straight-up theater adaptation, but with top-notch directing, writing and acting.