Dixon's film is a harrowing but illuminating watch, and an excoriating exhibition of why Black subjects need Black documentarians and cultural interpreters more often than not.
An enjoyably strange, confident film, whose serene, patient approach masks a crafty appetite for mayhem, conflict, and macabre retribution.
Featuring imaginative but bulky visuals, some cloying performances, and significant inconsistencies, this Tinseltown parable is much less remarkable than it should be.
A morose, lifeless condemnation of despicable people, for no discernible reason.
A treasure of a documentary, covering a cultural phenomenon with clarity, nuance, and responsibility.
Despite roots in real-life trauma, Ismaël el Iraki's pulpy film fumbles its slippery approach.
This chilly, thrilling comedy successfully mixes witty social commentary with nerve-wracking dread and tension.
Michel Franco crafts a stinging rebuke of the idealized revolution by staging a nightmarish one.
Have a tall one on Mads.
A film driven by hagiographic respect, filled with meaningful compositions, and steeped in a righteous passion to set the record straight.
Klein’s film is a worthy portrayal of The Greatest and a great documentary in its own right.