While there are times when the drama of Tess’ life makes this tedious to watch, by the end of “Dear Zoe,” you’ll nonetheless find yourself potentially in tears.
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“Stars At Noon” leans on Margaret Qualley as a crutch, to the point of you imagining it bending and damn near breaking by the end of the film.
The slow burn that “Stay The Night” delivers a different kind of “Meet-Cute” story that makes every awkward and frustrating moment worth it.
While many films romanticize having long-lasting friendships, “The Razing” reminds you of the trouble that comes from people knowing the worst about you.
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.
“About Fate” is a cute and simple romantic comedy with minor dramatic elements that has the potential to make you swoon a bit.
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.
“Into The Deep” lacks the level of mystery needed to make its small cast flourish.
In “The Immaculate Room,” a couple is challenged with being together in a room for 50 days with no distractions, and it unfortunately is as boring as it sounds – but it didn’t have to be.
While over a decade past any fathomable need for it, “Orphan: First Kill” does remind you why the original film was controversial and notable.