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James Greenberg

More from James Greenberg

SUNDANCE REVIEW: ‘Letters From the Big Man’ Presents an Evolved Sasquatch Rendered with Earnestness and Filmmaking Skill

This is clearly not a creature feature made for everyone, but for a fortunate few, it will feel like a cleansing in nature.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: Israeli Film ‘Restoration’ a Quality, if Somber, Picture That Could Find Art-House Success

The film, part of the World Cinema Dramatic Competition, is the kind of small-scale, well-crafted story that used to be a staple of European cinema and is rarely seen nowadays, at least in the U.S.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: ‘Catechism Cataclysm’ a Silly Tale About a Priest’s Crisis of Confidence

Todd Rohal's film, which is unlikely to connect with its target audience, is not so much blasphemous as just outrageous for the hell of it.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: Punk Rock Meets Buddhism in Naoki Kato’s Exquisitely Crafted Debut Feature ‘Abraxas’

Japanese rock star Suneohair offers a wonderful and warm performance in this world cinema dramatic competition entry, writes James Greenberg.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: ‘The Details’ Is a Rom-com That Becomes Something Much Darker

Jacob Aaron Estes' dramedy starring Tobey Maguire - which just sold for $8 million to the Weinsteins - takes viewers to the land of moral ambiguity where most of us live.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: Bobby Fischer Against the World

Liz Garbus' documentary tells the compelling and powerful story of the late chess prodigy.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: The Music Never Stopped

The sentimental movie, based on a true story, uses the music of Bob Dylan, the Beatles and the Grateful Dead to bridge the generation gap between a father and son.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: Shut Up Little Man! An Audio Misadventure

A documentary about voyeurism, found art, the creative process, copyright law, the film business, and noisy neighbors.

SUNDANCE: The Cinema Hold Up

A neo-realist caper film for today, "The Cinema Hold Up" tracks the lives of four disaffected adolescents in a gritty Mexico City neighborhood.

SUNDANCE REVIEW: The Last Mountain

Director Bill Haney makes no bones about trying to be fair and balanced. The visuals and facts speak eloquently for themselves.

Family Affair — Film Review

A twisted tale of parental abuse and incest, Chico Colvard's film should be the starting point for many provocative discussions about violation, guilt and reconciliation.

New Low — Film Review

Aptly named, "New Low" is another in the long line of self-loathing comedies. Bowers deserves credit for going out and making the film for almost no money, but it plays like a home movie of someone trying too hard to get laughs.