SUNSET SONG is a romantic and intimate tale that portrays the life of Chris Guthrie during the Great War that changed so many lives.
Even though the reality for these professional photographers is harsh and filled with danger, in this documentary there is also space for hope.
DEPARTURE feels like a contemporary piece of European arthouse, but radiates the warmth and familiarity of the Best of British, writes Jack Toye.
SUFFRAGETTE gives a new voice to an important historical event while leaving space to reflect on women’s modern situation, writes Federica Roberti.
These short films are funny, informative, inventive and entertaining, writes Garry Pope.
A packed Picturehouse crowd waits excitedly for one of the Cambridge Film Festival’s main events: The SURPRISE FILM.
“No one does an intro and Q and A quite like Peter Greenaway,” says Mike Levy, reporting back from the CFF screening of EISENSTEIN IN GUANAJUATO.
This amazing film is for anyone whose father did the same job all his life, worked in all weathers, cared more for your happiness than his own.
Elliot Wright reviews Sinisa Dragin’s story of Romania and its relations with Yugoslavia after the end of World War 2.
A man wrongly imprisoned for more than a decade on fraud charges is released in 2011, undeterred from his work in economics.
This film dealing with a poet’s urge to self-destruct is often unexpectedly, if darkly, funny.
UNTIL I LOSE MY BREATH’s bleakness is its virtue and its fault, writes Sarah Longfield.
Get those tissues ready: it’s the last Take One On Air of 2015. Edd Elliott and Ben Dalton give their round up of this year’s Cambridge Film Festival.
“99 HOMES can’t be faulted for its moral clarity and sharp commentary on a brutally competitive society.” Jim Moore reviews.
You will leave TOKYO TRIBE little more than an idyllic splatter mark, pulverised by a blender of pure lunacy