Tribeca 2023: Sacha Polak’s ‘Silver Haze’ is messy, and it’s lovely: it’s working class London and it works as a film.
Tribeca 2023: Guto Parente’s ‘A Strange Path’ is tense, and almost too real.
Tribeca 2023: Hugo Ruiz’s gripping thriller ‘One Night With Adela’ uses a single-shot, one-take technique to expertly build and maintain tension.
Tribeca 2023: Sav Rodgers’ ‘Chasing Chasing Amy’, a documentary by a queer filmmaker about Kevin Smith’s Chasing Amy, is unexpectedly compelling.
Travis Stevens’ A Wounded Fawn plays a bit like Fresh by way of Peter Strickland at first, but it quickly becomes it’s own deliciously deranged thing.
Veronique Jadin’s Employee of the Month is a sharp-witted dark comedy about the systemic sexism in corporate life, and the world in general.
Hannah Marks’ ‘Mark and Mary and Some Other People’ Gets It All Wrong
In Samantha Aldana’s ‘Shapeless’, Ivy knows her secret is destroying her, but she’s so good at keeping it. There’s always another snack to eat, and always another man to screw, as she and her body continue to betray each other.
‘False Positive’ has things to say about patriarchy, sure; but it also has something stark to say about the racism of affluent white liberals.
Andrew Gaynord’s ‘All My Friends Hate Me’ has the allure of relatable anxiety.
Reviews of short films ‘David’ and ‘Liza Anonymous’ from Dorianne Emmerton (@headonist) at the 2021 Tribeca Film Festival!
In See For Me, Randall Okita and Skyler Davenport have managed to put a fresh face on the home invasion thriller, and have made a great stride for representation while doing so.