September’s Toronto Film Festival (9.10 through 9.19) will debut Michael Moore‘s Capitalism: A Love Story — an expected but welcome addition — as well as Joel and Ethan Coen‘s A Serious Man, their “Jews in Minnesota” period comedy which I’ve been told works so well that the lack of star names will not be a problem.

Drew Barrymore‘s Whip It, which a friend says is a very decent little sports film-slash-character study, will also debut at the festival.

The other just-announced premieres include (a) Dorian Gray, Oliver Parker‘s re-mounting of the Oscar Wilde tale costarring Ben Barnes and Colin Firth that will unspool as a gala presentation (meh) , (b) Harry Brown, an urban western directed by Daniel Barber and starring Michael Caine (meh), (c) Perrier’s Bounty, an Irish gangster comedy with Jim Broadbent, Brendan Gleeson and Cillian Murphy (maybe, sounds promising) and Danis Tanovic‘s Triage, a war drama starring Colin Farrell (high expectations!).