2014 Heartland Film Festival
The winners of the 2014 Heartland Film Festival have been announced. Get the full list of winners and nominees here.
"Becoming Bulletproof" explores the significance, dignity and purpose to be found in lives of the disabled without resorting to being manipulative or romanticizing.
"Drunktown's Finest" is the Native American "Crash," and I mean that in a good way. It's a touching, harrowing portrait of life on the reservation.
"Where the Road Runs Out" features a message of transformation and returning to one's roots to find their core self will resonate with many of the audience.
"Violet" is a departure for director Luiso Berdejo. But it clearly embodies his distinctive style, and his voice resonates loudly with this indie gem.
“Uzumasa Limelight" is a moving piece of cinema that charms and shines the spotlight on one of Japan’s premier Kirareyaku artists, and its ending is beautiful.
Don't let the sweet exterior fool you: Beneath "East Side Sushi's" delicate veneer is a tough, scrappy little picture.
Although slow in parts and questionably plotted, impressive scenery, an intense lead performance and a rousing soundtrack make "Metalhead" worthwhile.
Many films have found the extraordinary in the mundane, but watching "Objects in Mirror" feels like being trapped in the apartment with the heroine.
A beautiful, heartfelt movie about finding redemption through simple acts of love.
A movie that tries cultural commentary but misses, landing in a comfortable little nook inhabited by pleasing romantic movies with gorgeous cinematography.
The star of Heartland Film Festival's "East Side Sushi" talks her first lead role, learning to play a believable chef and acting for Paul Thomas Anderson.
"Marmato" is a provocative documentary about a 500-year-old Colombian mining town that finds itself under siege politically, economically and militarily.
A love triangle fairy tale about three lonely idiots, "Strangely in Love" is a whimsically bent adaptation of Dostoevsky set in contemporary Los Angeles.