Edwanike Harbour looks at Alex Ross Perry’s interweaving portrait of Brooklynite malaise, Golden Exits, screened at the 2017 Wisconsin Film Festival.
A touching film about the relationship between region, family, and identity, Sami Blood offers a glimpse into a shameful period in Scandinavian history. Edwanike Harbour continues our 10-day Wisconsin Film Festival preview with her review.
Edwanike Harbour kicks off our 10-day Wisconsin Film Festival preview with a look at Contemporary Color, a dazzling portrait of color guard performances with music provided by big names in indie pop.
Edwanike Harbour argues that director Kelly Reichardt (Wendy and Lucy, Meek’s Cutoff) delivers a beautiful bore with her new feature, Certain Women, which returns to Madison on Saturday for WUD Film’s Directress Film Festival.
Edwanike Harbour did not care much for this adaptation of J.G. Ballard’s novel by Ben Wheatley (A Field in England, Kill List).
Edwanike Harbour argues that the latest film from Michel Gondry, Microbe and Gasoline, strikes the right balance between quirk, teen angst, and comedy.
Edwanike Harbour argues that despite material that could turn off some viewers, Paul Verhoeven (Basic Instinct) delivers a perfect viewing experience with his new film starring Golden Globe winner Isabelle Huppert.
Edwanike Harbour caught up with the third and final theatrical screening of The Fits in Madison. She argues that Anna Rose Holmer’s enigmatic directorial debut vividly illuminates the experience of adolescence and girlhood.
A fan favorite at the 2016 Wisconsin Film Festival returns for a theatrical engagement at Sundance Cinemas. Edwanike Harbour believes that Hunt for the Wilderpeople confirms Taika Waititi’s comic storytelling talent.
Edwanike Harbour caught the new film from Wisconsin filmmaker Rebecca Weaver at the Wisconsin Film Festival. The crowd pleasing June Falling Down combines knowing references to Wisconsin life with an insightful meditation on love and loss.