In myriad ways, coming as it does in January, Sundance sets the stage for US cinema through the rest of the year.
What can be learned from just a short clip from a 1938 vacation film? The documentary Three Minutes — A Lengthening shows that it can be quite a bit.
The institute has allocated funds to projects about Black motherhood, conversion therapy, and more.
“I think this is going to become much more normal.” Workers at TIFF, NYFF, and Sundance reflect on a year of reduced in-person events and streaming premieres.
Ulman’s feature debut chronicles a mother-daughter pair in post-recession Spain with a restrained style and hints of amusing deception.
Theo Anthony unpacks the fraught history that has brought us the body camera in his documentary All Light, Everywhere, which recently premiered at Sundance.
Much as the documentary Ailey delights and inspires, it also evokes a sense of wistfulness by privileging the choreographer’s public persona at the expense of Alvin the man.
Playing at the Sundance Film Festival, the Brazilian drama will make you wonder if writer/director Iuli Gerbase is a prophet.
The 2021 edition of the important film festival is open to viewers around the country.
In Sundance favorite Zola, Janicza Bravo and co-writer Jeremy O. Harris bring to life the true story of a wild trip to Tampa.
In Dick Johnson Is Dead, Kirsten Johnson pens a mischievous love letter to her father about the only universal guarantee in life — death.
Rounding out our Sundance coverage, here’s a look at some of the most exciting visual arts-focused films that debuted at the festival.