Videodrome :: Wild At Heart

Wild At Heart is a love story that barrels down a strange highway through the twisted modern world,” David Lynch said of his 1990 film. “There are very tender moments, and there are very violent moments. And then there’s confusion and despair, and then suddenly – you’re in love. There’s got to be room for all of these things…film, in my mind, should have contrast to it. It should have many different kinds of feelings all weaving their way throughout.”

Videodrome :: To Live And Die In L.A.

In an age of “one-click” accessibility to a plethora of media, it’s surprising that a film as salient as To Live and Die in L.A. is so difficult to find. While its current scarcity undoubtedly plays into the lore that surrounds it, To Live and Die in L.A. transcends the cult genre and revival house programming. It’s not only one of the most potent crime films ever made, but a unique time capsule of Los Angeles.

Videodrome :: Psychedelic Glue Sniffing Hillbillies

Four years before Harmony Korine’s seminal hilljack masterpiece “Gummo” would shock audiences across the world and rewrite the rules of independent cinema forever, an amateur auteur by the name of Craig Smith was exploring a very similar corner of the zeitgeist with his thirty-minute short film “Psychedelic Glue Sniffin’ Hillbillies.”

Here Comes A Regular :: An Interview with Bill and Turner Ross about their new film, “Bloody Nose, Empty Pockets”

Over the last decade, brothers Bill and Turner Ross have quietly built one of the most singular and idiosyncratic careers in contemporary, non-fiction cinema.

We recently connected with the Ross brothers to talk about their unconventional approach to crafting this film, their comfort navigating the thin, blurred line between documentary and the traditional feature and what they’ve got spinning on the stereo during lockdown.

“Our films follow a consistent ethos: Don’t talk about it, be about it.”