Kentucker Audley is a filmmaker & actor. "One of American independent cinema’s most vital figures," says Paste Magazine. His latest film "Sylvio" debuted at SXSW 2017 and is being released in theaters and VOD this Fall. As an actor, he has starred in the critically-acclaimed indie films, "Christmas, Again" and "Sun Don't Shine", among others. Also, he runs NoBudge, an online screening venue for new indie films, and Movies Brand, which sells hats that say "movies" on them.

Praise for Sylvio:

“This charming lo-fi indie is attuned to its own eccentric wavelength, equal parts absurd and poignant. A cult following for this bizarro effort seems quite possible." -Variety

"Exquisite yet uproarious. Sylvio is, at heart, a tale of independent artistry and its snares. The result is a generous, achingly tender comedy. -New Yorker and here.

"A work of gentle whimsy and surprising pathos. Birney and Audley have an impressive visual sense — the smart framing and thrifty, ingenious production design at times suggest a Wes Anderson–directed installment of Between Two Ferns." -Village Voice

Other Recent Selected Press:

"Kentucker Audley has built up quite a resume over the years as an always-welcome indie leading man—in movies like Sun Don’t Shine and Christmas, Again—and as an advocate for micro-budgeted filmmaking, though his curated video service NoBudge. He’s also developed a sideline as a deadpan commentator on the vacuousness of film culture." -AV Club 

“Among the actors coming to prominence in independent films is Kentucker Audley, who has given thrilling, demanding, unsparing performances in “Bad Fever,” “Sun Don’t Shine,” “Christmas, Again,” and elsewhere." -The New Yorker

"If Kentucker Audley were just an actor and director, he'd still be one of the more notable figures in the crowd of America's current independent cinema." -Village Voice

"Audley draws you in in the way the old movie stars used to do: his emotions are clear and mysterious at the same time." -RobertEbert.com

"Maybe the most fascinating actor in current American penny-budgeted cinema." -LA Weekly