Gone, but not forgotten: view Scott Shuffitt's documentary about the famed record store this Sunday at the Dreamland Film Center
Through an impressive array of movies, the Louisville Film Society gave Louisville film lovers a great weekend. I find it all the more satisfying in that I have not yet been lynched for my reviews.
Nothing like ending a rousing great festival than with an fantastically sorrowful exploration of the deep dark that lies within a troubled child. Everyone loves that, right?
This vibrant, but sometimes slow, vision of New Orleans through the eyes of three young boys radiates with affection and music.
The last collection of shorts for the Flyover Film Festival delivers an assortment of emotion, from unbelievably cute to truly despicable.
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 1927 silent film by Louisville native Tod Browning, The Unknown, was given an incredible new soundtrack by local band Seluah.
Students and faculty brought down a series of experimental shorts to the Festival, exploring the artistic possibility of film as we understand it.
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.
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.)
Last night the Speed Museum hosted the reception and screening for the opening of the fourth annual Flyover Film Festival. Read the reviews that will cast me out of Louisville!
Featuring shorts, silents, documentaries, dramas, comedies, and philosophical meditations, the Flyover Film Festival has something for everyone.