The impetus for more education about reproductive healthcare should be clear in our political climate
Highs and lows of the cinematic year in review
THE 10 BEST
Aquaman is the sort of overstuffed extravaganza that’s so intent on hitting all the requisite superhero beats that it never develops a heartbeat of its own.
Emily Blunt was the right choice to assume the Andrews mantle. As the magically endowed nanny who reappears in 1935 (25 years after the first film’s timeframe) to again aid the Banks family, she’s an absolute delight, retaining Andrews’ frosty demeanor but adding a spark of sly mischievousness to her interpretation.
The switch provides the series with a breath of fresh air, but to state that the picture is in any way a remarkable achievement is absurd.
Beach Institute kicks off documentary series with ‘The American South As We Know It’
As most know, racism is by no means over, and its effects are still seen today
Here's a checklist of the handful of films coming our way throughout the rest of December.
While the film doesn’t quite reach the bar set by its predecessor, it’s propulsive enough to build up enough goodwill long before it reaches its rocky third act.
Those expecting to hear a variation on Benedict Cumberbatch’s Sherlock Holmes might be startled to learn that they’re instead hearing what’s doubtless a variation on Will Ferrell’s upcoming Sherlock Holmes.
For those seeking nothing more than a rollicking good time, Bohemian Rhapsody largely gets the job done. But those looking for some depth – or, heck, even some historical context – will be sorely disappointed, as the film wreaks havoc on chronology, ignores key albums and songs.
Writer Kevin Gillese and star Amber Nash talk their new short film and the need for representation for people with disabilities
The short film tells the story of a special needs floor hockey team preparing for the game of their life against some ignorant and often mean-spirited competitors
Stop-motion cinematographer appears at Isle of Dogs screening
Isle of Dogs screens at the Festival, along with a standing exhibit at the SCAD Museum of Art
The beloved comedy director talks about his new film and the amazing true story behind it
It’s a film that deals with the issues of race that were plaguing the country at the time, and examines how the two became friends despite the tension that existed in the region