Tribeca Film Fest

stories from the Tribeca Film Festival

‘Good Posture’ Spotlights an Unlikely Female Friendship

Set in present-day Brooklyn and shot over only 10 days, Dolly Wells’ directorial debut “Good Posture” extends a generous empathy to each of its characters. The film, which premiered at the Tribeca Film Festival,...

‘Untouchable’ Questions the Unspeakable Truth

“Untouchable” is the kind of movie that stays with you long after the credits roll and the lights come on in the theater. It’s a documentary that makes each audience member reevaluate his or...

‘Framing John DeLorean’ Attempts to Capture the Man Behind the Name

When you hear the name DeLorean, what do you think of? “Back to the Future?” The car itself? Cocaine scandals? No matter what image the name conjures, many people have something they associate with...

Tribeca 2018: ‘Maine’ Lacks a Main Event

“Maine” is a film lost in the wilderness. The second feature from director Matthew Brown attempts to shift his filmmaking from simple indie material to accessible art through a narrative recalling something not unlike...

Tribeca 2018: Swedish Film ‘Amateurs’ Is a Little Amateur

Film is a medium that can speak about the world in ways other forms of art cannot. Combining visual, auditory and narrative elements, movies bring critical stories to life and make powerful statements about...

Tribeca 2018: Comedy and Trauma and ‘All About Nina’

NYU alumna (Tisch ’98) Eva Vives’ newest film “All About Nina,” which premiered at Tribeca Film Festival on April 22, blends comedy, drama and romance, but if you are watching just for the laughs,...

Tribeca 2018: ‘Duck Butter’ Is Experimental Intimacy

Bold, beautiful and absurd: Everything Miguel Arteta’s dramedy “Duck Butter,” which premiered at Tribeca Film Festival on Friday, April 20, aspires to be and what it mostly achieves as well. Driven by naturalistic performances,...

Tribeca 2017: Documentary ‘Frank Serpico’ Lauds an Honest Cop

The New York of the ’60s and ’70s was a drastically different place than the New York of today — it was crime-ridden, overrun with drugs and prostitution and seething with corruption. The police...

Tribeca 2018: ‘The Night Eats the World’ Is A Great Zombie Movie

With “The Walking Dead” entering its ninth season on AMC, the zombie trend in pop culture has started to feel a little less undead and a little more dead-dead. But with Dominique Rocher’s new...

Tribeca 2017: ‘Sensitives’ Documentary as Hyper-aware as Its Subjects

Complaints about cellphones have become ubiquitous of late — millennials purportedly won’t put them down, they’re ruining our love lives and some even argue that they’re interfering with our health care. In a world...

Tribeca 2017: Missed Connections and Severed Links

Tribeca Film Festival’s short film series “Disconnected” premiered last Friday, featuring six films that each explored the titular theme in their own unique way. Directors interpreted the theme with plots revolving around everything from...

Tribeca 2016: Deb Shoval and Breeda Wool talk ‘AWOL’

“AWOL” is the story of Joey (Lola Kirke), a Pennsylvania teen faced with the dilemma of joining the Army or running away with the love of her life, Raina (Breeda Wool). The film premieres...
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