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  • I Saw the Light
  • I Saw the Light (R)

    Casting a Brit as Hank Williams may seem like the ultimate bad call, and as the legendary country singer, Tom Hiddleston doesn't speak like any Alabamian I've ever met. more...
  • The Infiltrator (R)

    Adapted from a memoir by U.S. customs agent Robert Mazur, this well-written drug thriller dramatizes an undercover operation that targeted the Medellin cartel's international money laundering in the mid-1980s. more...
  • Indignation
  • Indignation (R)

    This drama about a bright young Jewish boy from Newark attending a small, midwestern liberal arts college in the 1950s was adapted from a novel by Philip Roth, so you know you're in for some pretty heavy philosophy and some pretty good head. more...
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  • I, Daniel Blake
  • I, Daniel Blake (R)

    Since the mid-60s, writer-director Ken Loach has been making movies about the British working class, and this masterful dramatic feature proves that even after all these years he can still work himself up into righteous, white-hot anger. more...
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  • Infinitely Polar Bear
  • Infinitely Polar Bear (R)

    This indie drama, about an unemployed bipolar man (Mark Ruffalo at his best) raising two young girls on his own, delivers an effectively heart-tugging family story without sentimentalizing mental illness. more...
  • It Follows
  • It Follows (R)

    At the heart of It Follows, a low-budget horror film by David Robert Mitchell, lies a tantalizing open-ended metaphor—a deadly curse passed from one person to another through sexual intercourse. more...
  • Irrational Man
  • Irrational Man (R)

    A depressed philosophy professor (Joaquin Phoenix) at a New England college overhears a conversation about a corrupt judge and takes it upon himself to plan the perfect murder, to the growing suspicion of an undergraduate who has a giant crush on him (Emma Stone). more...
  • I Origins
  • I Origins (R)

    Mike Cahill's movies are categorized as science fiction, but the scientific elements in them are subsidiary to his characters and, more importantly, his metaphysical concerns. more...
  • The Invisible Woman
  • The Invisible Woman (R)

    This dramatic feature recounts the 13-year love affair between Charles Dickens (Ralph Fiennes) and Nelly Ternan (Felicity Jones), an actress many years his junior whom he sheltered from public view to protect his reputation. more...
  • Inside Llewyn Davis (R)

    From a distance, this feature by Joel and Ethan Coen might resemble the brothers' 1991 farce Barton Fink: like the earlier movie, it evokes a specific showbiz milieu (Greenwich Village in the early 60s) as it follows an aspiring artist (a down-and-out folkie played by Oscar Isaac) who's based on a real-life figure (singer-guitarist Dave Van Ronk). more...
  • I'm Not There (R)

    Todd Haynes's multilinear treatment (2007) of Bob Dylan's early career encompasses no less than six actors and characters: an 11-year-old black musician calling himself Woody Guthrie (Marcus Carl Franklin), a white folksinger (Christian Bale), an actor who plays the folksinger in a movie (Heath Ledger), a poet who invokes Arthur Rimbaud (Ben Whishaw), a rock icon in swinging London (Cate Blanchett), and a western outlaw known as Billy the Kid (Richard Gehr). more...