Gather the whole family for the soaring conclusion to the How to Train Your Dragon trilogy, but make sure you’ve go the proper supplies. Click below to view and print some epic dragon-themed activity sheets to make your family movie night complete.
If you haven’t seen the powerful, truth-telling young adult saga The Hate U Give yet, now is the prefect time to share in the story.
The critically-acclaimed drama is a masterful, timely take on issues facing the African-American community and the country at large and is available now for the limited-time price of $9.99.
The Hate U Give tells the story of Starr Carter (portrayed by Amandla Stenberg in a powerhouse performance) who after witnessing a brutal instance of police violence must decide whether to remain silent to ensure her family’s safety or raise her voice to speak truth to power.
The film’s bold perspective provides ample opportunity for families to engage with and discuss the issues presented, while also offering an entertaining and hopeful narrative.
Want more insight into the minds and performances behind The Hate U Give?
Watch our exclusive interview with director George Tillman, Jr. and actor Russell Hornsby (who portrays Starr’s father Maverick) in the video above for their thoughts on the film’s message, a possible sequel, and how to improve the world today.
In-between the lines of our favorite big-budget blockbusters and sprawling franchises are some truly unique hidden gems. These recent independent films are off the beaten path but not to be missed.
Set against the backdrop of a cataclysmic earthquake threatening to level an entire city, this Norwegian export is as much about the bonds we build as it is about the crumbling stone. The Quake is the best kind of unmitigated disaster.
Not all that glitters is gold; some is alien gems worth a small fortune but hidden away on a remote and poisonous moon. For a teenaged girl and her father there’s only one Prospect: go big or never go home.
Sometimes the loneliest place to be is a room full of people. For Tyrel (it’s actually Tyler), being the only black friend can be isolating, traumatic, and, on a weekend getaway in the remote wilderness… deadly?
On the road to Olympic gold it’s no guts, no glory. But how much guts, blood, sweat, and tears, can one athlete surrender, and when is enough enough? This gymnast, and this documentary, are going Over the Limit.
Icon. Genius. Prisoner. Pauper. Oscar Wilde quite literally wore many hats, none so well broken-in as that of a storyteller, a role brought vividly to life in actor-director Rupert Everett’s The Happy Prince.
Find more indie masterpieces in our full collection of independent recent releases here.