Movies, we love ’em. Film School Rejects covers a wide range of movie-related topics, from reviews of new releases to retrospectives on classic films. We also love making lists, writing essays about how our favorites were made, and talking about the most interesting projects in development.

For your consideration — our favorite movies from the last few years:

You can also browse our archives by genre — everything from Horror to Action to Comedy.

Sundance Buzz: ‘The Wackness’ Could Get Purchased Today


Jonathan Levine’s awesome teen drug comedy could find a studio sugar daddy today. Or at least, that’s the rumor going around.

Sundance Review: ‘The Great Buck Howard’ Gets Some John Malkovich Magic


John Malkovich stars as a washed up mentalist trying to get back into the spotlight in this very enjoyable comedy from Writer/Director Sean McGinly and Producer Tom Hanks.

Sundance Buzz: The Weinstein Co. Picks Up Roman Polanski Doc


Let’s see how far they will go to screw up the marketing on this one…

Sundance Review: ‘Blind Date’ Has People Standing… And Leaving Early.


Stanley Tucci directs himself and Patricia Clarkson in a film that might have an audience to find — it just won’t find one here.

Sundance Blog: Let’s Get to Work, People


We roll into Saturday with cold phallanges, more celebrity sightings and one awesome film that deserves to be seen — by everyone.

Sundance Review: ‘The Wackness’ is Nothing Short of Brilliant


Writer/Director Jonathan Levine has brought his incredibly intelligent, amazingly cast film to Sundance to delight audiences — especially those who were children of the 90s.

Sundance Review: The Yellow Handkerchief


Three down and almost out strangers become unlikely friends and seek to help each other as they journey through the tough part of their lives.

Sundance Review: In Bruges


Colin Farrell and Brendan Gleeson star as two hitmen hiding out in the worst possible place… Bruges, Belgium.

Do We Really Need Fewer Sequels in ’08?


It looks like 2008 may be the year when Hollywood finally gives audiences what they’ve been asking for: fewer sequels.