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If the real world isn't dramatic enough for you and you want to experience more, we have your back with some dramas that will make you feel all the feels, and devastatingly serious stories of the human condition - basically everything a secondhand drama queen or king could want.
Years after an unspeakable tragedy tore their lives apart, two sets of parents (Reed Birney and Ann Dowd, Jason Isaacs and Martha Plimpton), agree to talk privately in an attempt to move forward. In Fran Kranz' writing and directing debut, he thoughtfully examines their journey of grief, anger and acceptance by coming face-to-face with the ones who have been left behind.
Johnny (Joaquin Phoenix) and his young nephew (Woody Norman) forge a tenuous but transformational relationship when they are unexpectedly thrown together in this delicate and deeply moving story about the connections between adults and children, the past and the future, from writer-director Mike Mills.
An abused boy discovers and befriends a criminal chained inside a deserted factory but after a violent betrayal, the boy begins abusing his captive in order to find out where the man has hidden stolen money so that he can escape his abusive home life.
From the visionary mind of Wes Anderson, THE FRENCH DISPATCH brings to life a collection of stories from the final issue of an American magazine published in the fictional 20th-century French city of Ennui-sur-Blasé. Many of the world's most beloved stars shine in this love story to journalists, including Benicio Del Toro, Adrien Brody, Tilda Swinton, Timothée Chalamet, Jeffrey Wright, Frances McDormand, Léa Seydoux, Stephen Park, Owen Wilson, Willem Dafoe, Lyna Khoudri, Mathieu Amalric, Christoph Waltz, Edward Norton, Jason Schwartzman, Henry Winkler, Anjelica Huston and Bill Murray. Following the death of Arthur Howitzer, editor of The French Dispatch, Howitzer's staff convenes to write his obituary, leading to the creation of four stories: One, inspired by writer Herbsaint Sazerac (Wilson), is an unsettling travelogue of the seediest sections of the city. J.K.L. Berensen (Swinton) offers "The Concrete Masterpiece" about Moses Rosenthaler (Del Toro), a criminally insane painter, and his prison guard and muse (Seydoux). "Revisions to a Manifesto" by Lucinda Krementz (McDormand, whose character is an homage to The New Yorker's iconic writer Mavis Gallant), is a chronicle of love and death at the height of student revolt. And writer Roebuck Wright (Jeffrey Wright) pens a suspenseful tale of drugs, kidnapping and fine dining, cop style, with "The Private Dining Room of the Police Commissioner." THE FRENCH DISPATCH is filled with the intriguing, visually rewarding, complex, detailed and funny elements audiences have come to expect from writer-director Wes Anderson.
Three days before the college football national championship game, two star-athletes ignite a player's strike declaring they won’t compete until all student-athletes are fairly compensated.
Based on a true story, a 17th-century nun becomes entangled in a forbidden lesbian affair with a novice. But it is Benedetta's shocking religious visions that threaten to shake the Church to its core.
From the acclaimed director of AMÉLIE comes the story of a prodigious ten-year-old cartographer who secretly leaves his family's ranch and travels across the country aboard a freight train to receive a prestigious award at the Smithsonian Institute.
The marriage of Princess Diana (Kristen Stewart) and Prince Charles (Jack Farthing) has long since grown cold. Though rumors of affairs and a divorce abound, peace is ordained for the Christmas festivities at the Queen's Sandringham Estate. But this year, things will be profoundly different. SPENCER is an imagining of what might have happened during those few fateful days.
Just as Tessa makes the biggest decision of her life, everything changes. Revelations about her family, and then Hardin's, throw everything they knew before in doubt and makes their hard-won future together more difficult to claim.
From the producers of THE KING'S SPEECH comes this remarkable true story of Robyn Davidson (Mia Wasikowska of ALICE IN WONDERLAND, JANE EYRE), a young woman who leaves her urban life to trek through almost 2,000 miles of the sprawling Australian desert. Along her journey of self-discovery, she meets National Geographic photographer Rick Smolan (Adam Driver of TV's GIRLS), who begins to photograph her life-changing voyage.