Filmed in Wilmington, Alan Ball's '70s-set coming-out drama/comedy is brimming with humanity.
The Asheville Movie Guys discuss Ron Howard’s adaptation of J.D. Vance’s best-selling memoir.
This documentary about a surgeon specializing in gender-affirming procedures is remarkable in part because everything about it is so evidently ordinary.
Henry Golding stars in this Vietnam-set drama that's too vague for its own good.
The latest from Irish animation artist Tomm Moore is visually sumptuous and relates a captivating, original myth.
A mild comedy about a toxic friendship, The Climb is an audacious feature film debut by Michael Angelo Covino, its star, director and co-writer.
This four-hour-plus doc about Boston city government is like being stuck in an endless Zoom meeting you wish you hadn't been invited to.
It's an upbeat immigrant success story with sprinkles and cream — and even a late twist.
Edwin Arnaudin and Bruce Steele discuss Woody Allen's latest romantic comedy.
This beautifully made film will be recognizable to any adult child coming to understand the full humanity of his or her own mother.
It's not a laugh-out-loud comedy but an affable fable about three Italian retirees determined to find a new home abroad.
New documentaries about arts patron and social activist Agnes Gund and the legal battle to stop forced sterilizations of incarcerated women intersect at a vital point of empathy.
This inspiring documentary on grassroots movement Rock Against Racism depicts a frightening chapter in British history.
Jack London's 1909 semiautobiographical novel translates moderately well to post-World War II Italy.
The cast from the 2018 Broadway production of the groundbreaking 1968 play reunite for this superb Netflix film.
This entertaining documentary on the talented trumpeter suffers from a guiding structure.
An A-list ensemble elevates this humanity-rich drama.
Paul Saltzman does his best to stretch a few dozen images and seven days of memories into a full-length documentary.
Mary Wharton's well-paced documentary is an excellent primer on Carter and his presidency, seen from the angle of his links to musicians of all sorts.
The latest "Exhibition on Screen" installment abandons the formula that made its predecessors so entertaining and insightful.
Elizabeth Debicki, Donald Sutherland, Claes Bang, Mick Jagger collide in this sharp thriller about deception in the art world.