The 11th Hour is a documentary as well-intentioned and intelligent as it is boring and redundant.
Clint Eastwood's Changeling is an epic mystery drama - absorbing, angering, maddening, sad, oddly hopeful, and inspiring in its way.
On the spectrum of musical biopics, Marc Abraham's I Saw the Light is something of an oddity. Coming on the heels of such structural experiments and portraits of the artist as conduit for demonic-exorcism as Bill Pohlad's Love & Mercy (Brian Wilson) and unique "in-their-own-words" documentaries such as Asif Kapadia's Amy (Winehouse), Brett Morgen's Montage of Heck (Kurt Cobain) and Amy Berg's Janis: Little Girl Blue (Joplin), all from just last year, this is relatively paint-by-numbers by comparison, however limited (and limiting) its portrait may be.
Note: Originally written as a film festival report, which can be read here:
In 1968, Stanley Kubrick made a little sci-fi-tinged art film called 2001: A Space Odyssey (perhaps you've heard of it). In July 1969, NASA landed a man on the moon for the first time with the Apollo 11 mission. The story goes that NASA faked the moon landing and enlisted Kubrick to make it look convincing. This conspiracy theory, a long-time staple of the internet and crackpot stoners everywhere, is the basis for the ultra-violent, absurdist "comedy" Moonwalkers.