"The Mystery of Eleanor Rigby" is comprised of 3 films that tell the same story from multiple points-of-view. Like "Boyhood," it is being hailed as an innovative film going experience. EDGE spoke to writer/director Ned Benson about his project.
Kevin Smith's latest film, "Tusk," grew out of a riff he had on a podcast - what if a man can be turned into a walrus? Such is the basis of the snarky writer/director's horror comedy. EDGE spoke to Smith about how this odd idea came to fruition.
Tom Dolby, scion of the fabled Dolby Sound clan, along with his college chum and co-director Tom Williams, offers a quirky family drama, "Last Weekend."
Reeling, Chicago's LGBT film fest, celebrates its 32nd year this week. EDGE's Kevin Langston offers a preview of some titles that will be screened.
Kristen Wiig & Bill Hader - familiar from SNL & numerous films - get serious as a troubled brother and sister in "The Skeleton Twins." EDGE spoke to Wigg & Hader, along with director Craig Johnson about the indie film.
We think we've come far in this era of a rapidly spreading marriage equality movement. Mark Jones' "Tennessee Queer," newly out on DVD, serves as a wake-up call which reminds us how far we still have to go.
The code name for Mosab Hassan Yousef, the son of high-ranking Hamas leader Sheikh Hassan Yousef, who spied for Israel's internal security agency Shin Bet for over a decade, is also the name of Nadav Schirman's vivid, intriguing documentary.
This movie uses its Neeson, but it doesn't earn it.
The latest YA adaptation is a paint-by-numbers dystopian thriller whose saving grace is the magnetic male lead character played by "Teen Wolf's" Dylan O'Brien.
The true story of an Australian woman who trekked 1,700 miles across the desert would seem a fascinating story, but the lack of drama makes it a tepid journey.
"Tusk" is a genuinely odd horror-comedy from Kevin Smith in which a man is kidnapped and turned into a walrus.
This movie runs you down, pummels you with a parade of absurdities and grotesqueries, and then flees town. In a month, no one will remember it, which is probably a good thing for the careers of all concerned.