At mid-summer, 2019 grosses are down ten percent. Franchise milking ain't what it used to be.
From returning favorites to a slew of fresh voices, this year's festival has plenty of exciting films on offer.
The annual Brooklyn-set fest will screen 18 NY premieres, one U.S. premiere, and three world premieres.
Phillip Youmans was just 17 when he made "Burning Cane," and the feature directorial debut has just been rewarded quite handsomely.
The festival also announced a four-year partnership with Netflix supporting Canadian LGBTQ filmmakers.
The Scotiabank Theatre hosts many of the festival's screenings, but it might soon be replaced with a pair of mixed-use buildings.
Now in its fifth year, the Platform section champions up to 12 works with high artistic merit that demonstrate a strong directorial vision.
Consider the annual summer festival a welcome respite from the boom and bustle of a season crowded with blockbuster films.
The festival features LGBTQ films from 33 countries in 26 different languages.
The annual event will include two brand new awards this year.
A search for a new director will be led by Sundance Institute’s CEO, Keri Putnam.
"The Father," from Bulgaria and Greece, took home the Grand Prix, and "Lara," from Germany, won three awards at the Czech festival.
Sarah Jessica Parker faces hard times as Tracy Letts does hard time in the third season of HBO's post-family comedy. [Watch the Trailer]
Exclusive: The film returns to theaters for a special engagement at New York City's Quad Cinema next month.
The film, which premiered at SXSW earlier this year, also stars Dakota Johnson and Bruce Dern.
Pippa Bianco's debut feature film, which played at Sundance and Cannes earlier this year, will premiere next month on the network.
"Queen and Slim" stars Daniel Kaluuya in Lena Waithe's feature screenwriting debut from director Melina Matsoukas. [Watch Trailer]
Over two years after a disastrous TIFF premiere and accusations of editing room drama, the Thomas Edison biopic is readying for a release.
The "Brother to Brother" filmmaker profiles four artists, including himself, experiencing vision loss in this deeply personal film.