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Cairo Time (開羅假期)

Ruba Nadda's “Cairo Time” is a film seeking poetry and not quite finding it.
Make Up (命運化妝師)

Three lives clash in the Taiwanese crime thriller “Make Up” (命運化妝師) when a closeted music teacher takes her life, leaving a trail of unanswered questions for a make-up artist, a psychiatrist and a detective to follow.
The Way Back (自由之路)

“The Way Back” represents an exquisite example of style over substance, of vast visuals dwarfing the characters and nearly swallowing the story whole.
Leaving Gracefully (帶一片風景走)

Local TV variety show hosts put their comedic abilities on pause and turn on their softer sides to tell audiences a true story about the physical and emotional journeys that a married couple goes on after the woman is diagnosed with a degenerative genetic disease.
A Beautiful Life (不再讓你孤單)

Don't be fooled by the title of Shu Qi's (舒淇) latest film “A Beautiful Life” (不再讓你孤單), a romantic tragicomedy that lures you into a false sense of security before pulling the chair from under you. What promises to be a light and airy romcom comes crashing down halfway in and a completely different film begins.
The Tree of Life (永生樹)

Gorgeous and ambitious, pretentious and baffling, tightly controlled yet free-flowing, “The Tree of Life” is unlike anything you've ever seen before.
The Human Resources Manager (人命派遣經理)

Both geographically and dramatically, “The Human Resources Manager” covers a lot of territory.
Mao's Last Dancer (末代舞者)

Based on the autobiography of the same name, “Mao's Last Dancer” (末代舞者) is the biopic of Li Cunxin (李存信), who at the age of 11 was plucked from his impoverished village in northwestern China to study ballet in the capital.
Animal Kingdom (生存法則)

We know we are in for a different kind of family values early in “Animal Kingdom” — right off the top, actually, as we watch a teenager sitting next to his passed-out mother on the couch while some inane game show blares on the television in the background.
My Name Is Khan (我的名字叫可汗)

Bollywood storytelling, in all of its butt-numbing glory, is much in evidence in “My Name is Khan,” an India-to-America odyssey with a “How Others See Us” message.
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