While many films romanticize having long-lasting friendships, “The Razing” reminds you of the trouble that comes from people knowing the worst about you.
Films that either received a limited release or are released digitally, but not as part of a major streaming distributor.
While “Margaux” has visual effects not up to the grade you might be used to, the cast and story will keep you around until the end.
As long as you start “The Harbinger” recognizing it is an indie movie, not a big-budget production, you can forgive its flaws and enjoy what is given.
In “Jane,” we’re reminded of the desperation high school seniors have to get into the right school, get the right job and have the lives they desire.
While the beginning of “No Way Out” gets you wrapped up in its leads’ love affair, once it transitions from being a romance, it is all downhill – right off a cliff.
In this dramedy, an act of revenge becomes a lucrative business that may not test friendships but does lead to unexpected consequences.
“The Wheel” questions whether love can heal someone with unresolved trauma who may not know what they have until they are about to lose them?
Two socially awkward people, tasked with figuring the other out, hope the relationship they build is real and they are far more than a mark.
In “The Lost Girls,” legendary literary figure Peter Pan is used as an entry point to talk about generational trauma, mental illness, and feeling disconnected from reality.
While you can tell there should be a deeper story at play, “Wyrm” feels like it is missing the scenes/ details meant to bring you to tears.