“The Avenging Eagle” directed by Chung Sun stimulates viewers through long pans, non-typical points of view and melodramatic fight scenes.
“My Dog Tulip” takes an animated look at J.R. Ackerley’s cult novel that follows the memoirs of an older, lonely man and the German shepherd who transforms his life inside and out.
“A Touch of Evil” (1958) is what can be expected of any Orson Welles film: thoughtful, cinematically enlightening and classic.
There are African rhythms in Beethoven. This is the first thing we learn in Clau Wishmann and Martin Baer’s film “Kinshasa Symphony.”
Manya spraic’s “Ray Charles America” is a thoughtful look into the life of a musical pioneer and revolutionary.
Enter the bizarre world where magic comes from darkness.
Confrontational and empowering, “Sounds like a Revolution,” award winner of the 2010 NXNE, Woodstock, Windsor International, Festivale des Liberties and Rain Dance Film Festivals, documents the magic behind music which will “enrage, enlighten and inspire.”
The Japanese film “The Hidden Fortress” (1958) follows two greedy peasant stooges, Tahei (Minoru Chiaki) and Matashichi (Kamatari Fujiwara), through their adventures in war-torn feudal Japan
Dan Franck and Olivier Assayas’ “Carlos” (2010) is a three-part mini series about Venezuelan leftist-terrorist Illich Ramirez Sanchez.
No, this isn’t about Dance Dance Revolution.
“Guilty Except for Insanity,” along with being comprehensive and insightful, is a particularly special film because it hits close to home.