Sundance Film Festival 2024: Ibelin and Rob Peace

Rob Peace and Ibelin premiered at Sundance, showcasing stories about two exceptional individuals with tragic stories. As far as entries at Sundance, both of these titles were impactful in their own ways. Ibelin is an uplifting story about a person with limitations who finds his true self in an unlikely realm. In comparison, Rob Peace


Sundance Film Festival 2024: Didi (弟弟) and Girls State

The Sundance Film Festival 2024 coverage continues with two entries involving youth and navigating social circles at a vulnerable age. The first is a sequel to the documentary Boys State titled Girls State, where the girls run mock elections in a massive group. The second film is a coming-of-age story called Didi, about an Asian


Sundance Film Festival 2024: Love Me and Eternal You

The Sundance Film Festival 2024 brought two fascinating projects surrounding the concept of artificial intelligence. The first is an ambitious love story set at the end of the world involving two unlikely machines. The second is a documentary called Eternal You, which examines the merits of bringing dead people back to life using AI. Both


Sundance Film Festival 2024: Thelma review

Thelma is a charming little film. One that might make moviegoers want to call or hug their grandmothers. The dilemma of aging is inescapable. But Thelma’s another film that shows the resilience and humor of getting to the golden years. In a sense, it has commonalities with the Grumpy Old Men films. Only here, it’s


Sundance Film Festival 2024: 11 anticipated films to stream online this week

Sundance 2024 will launch its virtual option this week for badgeholders and individuals who want to buy individual tickets. It’s a wonderful option for those unable to make the long trip to Utah. Last year’s Sundance had many great offerings virtually. Films such as Sometimes I Think About Dying, and Kim’s Video were highlights from


Landscape with Invisible Hand ‘Sundance’ review: A wacky satire about colonialism

Landscape with Invisible Hand is quite an odd creation. The film, which is based on a book by M.T. Anderson, imagines a world where aliens and humans decide to coexist on Earth because it was mutually beneficial economically. Moreover, it conveys how such an agreement would impact the people from Earth. Cory Finley’s adaptation is