While the title of Phil Grabsky's latest documentary may suggest a focus on the life of Ludwig van Beethoven, the focus is primarily on the music.
Within the independent film world, Christian-themed cinema has been a vibrant undercurrent that has been quietly growing for a number of years. One of the newest filmmakers within this genre is Judah Thomas.
Credit should be given for putting a long overdue spotlight on this atrocious chapter of 20th century history.
The most significant aspect here is reinventing Wonderland as a warped parallel universe to Victorian England
“Lunch” feels more like an unsatisfactory appetizer than a satisfying main course.
The problem with cult movies is that the viewer is who not part of the cult following is often left confused at what the fuss is all about.
Vincente Minnelli’s 1970 adaptation of the Alan Jay Lerner-Burton Lane musical “On a Clear Day You Can See Forever” has widely been dismissed as a failure, although the film has generated a small cult following that consider it to be an overlooked gem.
For those who survived the 1970s intact, or for those who weren’t around and have no clue why any mention of that decade still raises smirks, this DVD is a godsend.
Quality roles for John Hurt must be at a severe minimum if the greatly underutilized actor needs to revisit his 1975 triumph as gay icon Quentin Crisp in “The Naked Civil Servant.”
“Word Is Out: Stories Of Some Of Our Lives” made an unusual impact when it was first released in 1978.