Bigfoot, marijuana, and humanity: what more could you need in a true crime story? Thankfully, Hulu's new series has all three.
- Author Archive
Author: Shea Vassar
Wright’s directorial debut might capture the beauty of Wyoming but the story will put you to sleep.
Lyle Mitchell Corbine Jr.'s first feature film is daring, dark, and dramatic while commenting on some tough subjects regarding the modern Native experience.
Prano Bailey-Bond’s first venture into feature filmmaking isn't perfect, but it sure does a decent job to bring up some existential topics.
Sure, everyone scalped. But there were those who were compensated for the bloody act and those who have to carry the stereotypical legacy.
The film's racist dialogue is the result of lazy writing. Still, it minimizes one of the biggest cultural movements for Native Americans in the last few decades.
A Native renaissance is in its beginning stages in the film industry.
Why'd they even bother when the perfectly good 1947 Powell and Pressburger film adaptation exists?
Nurse Ratched and R.P. McMurphy are the more famous characters, but Chief is the most important.
"An ancient Indian WHAT?" - Homer SImpson