An overlong, genre turducken of a movie, Stillwater's pieces work, but never connect as a cohesive whole.
For Madmen Only is an ambitious and occasionally engaging documentary about improv guru Del Close's methods and the many stars he groomed for SNL.
Tuhan Bay is great and the visual atmosphere never loses its grip, but Amazing Mr. X slogs to a finish.
The Incredible Shrinking Man is among the '50s best sci-fi offerings, draining a man of his domestic masculinity while delivering appropriate nuclear-era thrills.
A mostly heartfelt sports movie starring Keanu Reeves, Hardball is about an unpolished Little League team from the projects coming together.
With much of the horror sourced from sheer boredom, Frankenstein's Daughter feels desperate to hold on to classic horror's last vestige of relevancy.
Joan Crawford is immortalized as a bad mother in the biopic Mommie Dearest, based on her estranged daughter's tell-all book.
Analog Love is a heart-warming look back at the personal cassette era and how it helped shape music fans' lives for the better.
One of Japan's most bizarre and disturbing movies, Blind Beast is a gonzo body horror masterpiece of blood and sick desires.
Robert Altman's sprawling, multi-ensemble classic Nashville is fondly remembered by fans for its biting social critique and complex, character-driven storytelling.
An engaging and witty romantic comedy about pro tennis players finding love at Wimbledon with a dramatic run to the title as background fodder.
Bizarre, surreal, and wholly unique, Legend stands out for its risks if not its actual execution.