June 10, 2012 - 7:26pm
While not truly a standard comedy, The Comedy can be seen as an exploration on the trappings of modern attitudes, if you're into that sort of thing. WHICH I TOTALLY AM.
 The Flyover Film Festival advertised The Comedy with stories of outraged people fleeing the theater at Sundance. While I knew that the film starred Tim Heidecker, of Tim and Eric fame, and could certainly see the level of infamous offense he could cause, I did not exactly know what to expect...
June 10, 2012 - 9:46am
The 1927 silent film by Louisville native Tod Browning, The Unknown, was given an incredible new soundtrack by local band Seluah.
 Last night at the Headliners Music Hall, the Flyover Film Festival presented the 1927 silent film The Unknown, by Louisville native Tod Browning. While that would have been an interesting event in itself for the Festival, they went one better and added live musical accompaniment by local band...
June 10, 2012 - 9:03am
Students and faculty brought down a series of experimental shorts to the Festival, exploring the artistic possibility of film as we understand it.
 On Saturday afternoon in the comfy Dreamland Film Center, the Flyover Film Festival continued with the second collection of shorts, titled Made in Milwaukee. Presented by their local film collective, Light Stroke, and in association with the University of Wisconsin at Milwaukee’s film...
June 10, 2012 - 9:57am
A well meaning documentary about the downfall of Detroit doesn't ask many questions, doesn't give any answers, and certainly doesn't have any hope for the future.
 Detropia, the new documentary by the two person team that put together the alarming Jesus Camp, shows the desertion of Detroit caused by migrating jobs and the failing economy. An interesting, timely premise of course, but the film ultimately crashes against documentary sin after sin and ends...
June 9, 2012 - 7:40pm
The newest adaptation on the classic, tells a more brutal, quieter story than ever before. (I'm only guessing, I've never read the book.)
 I should most definitely begin this review by saying that I have never read the Emily Bronte classic, published in 1847, on which this film is based. Not only that, but my scant knowledge of the Romantic literary movement left me only to assume that love somehow played a part in Wuthering...
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