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The Guardian’s Jordan Hoffman calls it a “masterful work,” and Gregory Ellwood of The Playlist believes the film is “almost revolutionary,” with “incredible performances” by Chalamet and Hammer.Kitty Green’s latest documentary uses a local casting call to collect opinions, theories, and performances from professional and non-professional actors auditioning to play members of Jon Benét Ramsey's family.Producer and former NFL player Nnamdi Asomugha plays Warner’s best friend and advocate, Carl King, who devotes his life to freeing Warner.Despite strong performances from the cast, The Playlist’s Rodrigo Perez claims “we never connect much emotionally with the characters,” in what David Ehrlich of Indiewire describes as a “thin, restless film that’s also a thrilling testament to the power of public radio.” For their sophomore effort, Mala Mala directors Antonio Santini and Dan Sickles turn their cameras on Dina, a 48-year-old independent woman soon to be married to Scott, a Walmart door greeter.Giving the film an “A," Katie Walsh of The Playlist writes, “The film is as much about the power of the media as it is about war and revolution.” Amman Abbasi’s debut feature (which he also co-wrote with with Steven Reneau) looks at the life of 13-year-old Dayveon (Devin Blackmon) after the violent death of his big brother.Set in rural Arkansas, where the local gang holds sway, this “striking debut” is a “simple film, but one with a notable depth of emotion,” according to Dominick Suzanne-Mayer of Consequence of Sound.Netflix and Amazon continued to exert their influence alongside newcomers like Neon and stalwarts like Fox Searchlight and Sony Pictures Classics (who bought the best-reviewed film of the festival, Luca Guadagnino’s Call Me By Your Name).Rom-com The Big Sick, a favorite of critics and audiences co-written by and starring ’s Kumail Nanjiani, had this year's biggest payday with million. Below, we recap the wide range of critical responses to the films attracting the most attention at this year's festival.
Grigory Rodchenkov, a Russian anti-doping specialist who turns out to be at the center of Russia’s state-sponsored doping program at the 2014 Sochi Olympic Games.The Playlist’s Rodrigo Perez thinks the stylish coming-of-age drama is a “captivating experience,” but Jessica Kiang, writing for Variety, believes it is a “formally impressive but thematically slippery directorial debut.” Writer-director Eliza Hittman’s follow-up to her 2013 Sundance debut It Felt Like Love is another story of teenage sexuality, but this time Hittman looks at a boy named Frankie (newcomer Harris Dickinson, in a widely praised lead performance), who is struggling to come to terms with his attraction to men while spending time with his girlfriend and troublesome friends. Screen Daily’s Wendy Ide praises Palmer’s performance as “daringly low-key,” and Bryan Bishop of The Verge believes “Shortland deftly switches between locked-door thriller mode and more nuanced character work.” Based on the real-life romance between Kumail Nanjiani and Emily V.Gordon (who penned the script) and starring Nanjiani and Zoe Kazan, this comedy directed by Michael Showalter (Hello, My Name Is Doris) follows a new couple as they struggle with cultural differences and a major illness.The audience winner was Crown Heights, and while not a hit with critics, the based-on-a-true-story drama captured the hearts of festivalgoers with its dramatization of the personal toll taken on those falsely imprisoned.While no film sold for a record-setting sum like last year (when the controversial The Birth of Nation was picked up for .5 million), the proliferation of buyers resulted in eight films selling for at least million.