Browse our picks. Here are four documentaries from with powerful and unique takes on unraveling true crimes. Watch the video. After racing in New Hampshire, the lonely motorcycle racer Bud Clay drives his van in a five-day journey to California for the next race. Along his trip, he meets fan, lonely women, prostitutes, but he leaves them since he is actually looking for the woman he loves, Daisy.
The Brown Bunny
The Brown Bunny | Where to Stream and Watch | Decider
WhatCulture's former COO, veteran writer and editor. The Brown Bunny Like a few of its fellow films featured on this list, The Brown Bunny appeared at the Cannes film festival and was rather unceremoniously labelled the worst film in Cannes history by Roger Ebert, who later changed his mind. Directed by and starring Vincent Gallo, the film followed a motorbike racer on a cross-country trip, haunted by an ex-lover, played by Chloe Sevigny in her second appearance on this list. The revelation of course changes the entire feel of the film, which is still far from universally loved, though Ebert ultimately changed his opinion of the film after Gallo returned to the editing room and trimmed the film by 26 minutes, but the infamous, controversial scene that underpins its notoriety is still just as provocative. Why So Controversial?
Revised editing releases a much improved 'Brown Bunny'
Known for her work in independent films , often appearing in controversial or experimental features, Sevigny is the recipient of several accolades , including a Golden Globe Award , a Satellite Award , an Independent Spirit Award , as well as nominations for an Academy Award and three Screen Actors Guild Award. She also has a career in fashion design concurrent with her acting work. Over the years, her alternative fashion sense has earned her a reputation as a "style icon".
I said I thought it was the worst film in the history of the festival. That was hyperbole -- I hadn't seen every film in the history of the festival -- but I was still vibrating from one of the most disastrous screenings I had ever attended. The audience was loud and scornful in its dislike for the movie; hundreds walked out, and many of those who remained only stayed because they wanted to boo. Imagine, I wrote, a film so unendurably boring that when the hero changes into a clean shirt, there is applause. The panel of critics convened by Screen International, the British trade paper, gave the movie the lowest rating in the history of their annual voting.