Above: The cast of 'The Music Never Stopped': JK Simmons, Julia Ormond, Lou Taylor Pucci and Cara Seymour. Zooey Deschanel looks super-cute in muffs and glasses. Robert Redford poses. Sasha Grey grins. Jim Gaffigan hits the red carpet. Rob Lowe smiles from the seats. The celeb fashion scene from hats to disco. And a gallery of celebrity photos including a fish-faced Emma Roberts.

Jenni Miller dug 'Becoming Chaz,' calling it "an engaging and educational look at one person's journey to make his outsides match his inside."

Interview: Rutger Hauer and Jason Eisener to chat about 'Hobo with a Shotgun.'

Check out Das Racist's short film, 'Who's That Brooown.'

Erik Davis reviews 'My Idiot Brother,' noting: "From the story to the performances to the many unexpected moments of hilarity and heartache, there's a reason why 'My Idiot Brother' is one of the biggest (and most well-received) films at this year's Sundance Film Festival, and it begins (and ends) with one of Paul Rudd's greatest roles."

5-Minute interview with the writer/director of 'Like Crazy,' Drake Doremus.

What one Sundance newbie learned about Park City festival-going.
New Video buys into 'The Flaw,' David Sington's documentary about the financial crash.

'The Future' for Miranda July is looking bright -- Roadside Attractions picked up the film.

Focus Features Buys Dee Rees' 'Pariah.'

'Another Earth' didn't only earn praise at Sundance. It also scored the Alfred P. Sloan Feature Film prize, which awards $20,000.

Another prize winner is Cherien Dabis, who won the Sundance/NHK Filmmaker Award for 'May in the Summer.'

Eric Kohn caught 'The Lie,' noting: "it plays like two movies at odds with each other. A basic domestic drama with flashes of light comedy, the movie feels both cautionary and sincere about the prospects of running away from debilitating mistakes. While intermittently engaging and well-acted, [Joshua] Leonard's direction fails to inject much life into this watered-down scenario."

On the brighter side, he also reviewed 'Being Elmo: A Puppeteer's Journey,' and wrote: "Combining [Kevin] Clash's testimony with archival footage and reminiscences from various acquaintances, director Constance Marks assembles an admirably sweet-natured portrait."

And as the fest wraps up, iW ponders potential Sundance 2011 winners.

Movieline talks about the walkouts during 'I Melt With You,' and what director Mark Pellington thinks of his film's reception.

@KarinaLongworth Funny how many people seem to hate HERE. Facial expressions when I tell people I love it, priceless.

A look into Canada's NFB films at Sundance.

'The Legend of Beaver Dam' short scares up buzz.