Written by Taylor Baker Alika Maikau’s directorial debut “Every Day in Kaimukī” is a moody melancholy hang-out film about a radio DJ named Naz (Naz Kawakami) who is fed up with life in a small pond.… Continue reading.
Written by Taylor Baker Cooper Raiff’s sophomore follow-up to his debut film and SXSW winner “Shithouse” builds on the compassion, interpersonal relationships, and sincerity that warmed our hearts so effectively the first time around. “Cha Cha Real Smooth” follows Raiff’s … Continue reading.
Written by Jeff Sparks With his feature film debut titled “You Won’t Be Alone”, writer and director Goran Stolevski tells the story of a young witch in the 19th century in an isolated mountain village in Macedonia who takes the … Continue reading.
Another year another Sundance in the books. You can read reviews of festival titles from our Drink in the Movies team, including… Continue reading.
Written by Patrick Hao Any good student of history knows that primary sources offer an invaluable view of the time. Documentary filmmaker, Sierra Pettengill, has long been keen to utilize archival footage to paint a portrait of history… Continue reading.
Written by Michael Clawson Whereas some birds appear to flutter strenuously as they fly, birds of prey, or kite, as the movie refers to them, look more like they are comfortably “swimming” through the air above us. Likewise, “All That … Continue reading.
We’ve made our way though a number of Sundance 2022 selected films already, including "A Love Song", "Speak No Evil", "After Yang", and "God's Country"… Continue reading.
Written by Alexander Reams Behind the camera, Tafdrup assembled an amazing crew. Erik Molberg Hansen crafts a beautiful and unnerving landscape, much like… Continue reading.
Written by Michael Clawson ...Jake replies. Soothing. Not a bad word to describe the effect Kogonada strives for with a movie that, despite some of its finicky visual detail and rigidity, has the relaxing appeal of a placid body of … Continue reading.
...seem as if it’s still in rough-cut rather than finalized. “God’s Country” seems out of time and though it hinges on our main characters' past, it is entirely irreflective… Continue reading.