Ewan Cant gives all the information needed for NEKROMANTIK
Jack Toye spoke to filmmaker Leah Meyerhoff and sound mixer Joe Stillwater about I BELIEVE IN UNICORNS, screening at Cambridge Film Festival this year.
We spoke to Toby Froud, whose puppet fairytale LESSONS LEARNED is one of our favourite short films at CFF this year.
Ivan Kavanagh talks about his new film, THE CANAL, with Edd Elliott.
“The material side of the movie is nothing compared to the warmth put there by the people who made it.” We speak to the co-director and lead actor of CHERRY TOBACCO.
“Youth” comedy can often feel forced. PETIT FRÈRE, however, feels easy and fresh. Robbie Griffiths spoke to director Rémi St-Michel about his short film.
Mohammed Ali-Talebi visited Cambridge Arts Picturehouse in April with his film BAG OF RICE, which featured as part of “A Story of Children and Film”.
Tianyi Shen spoke to Burmese-Taiwanese director Midi Z at EIFF about his film ICE POISON, a dark and elegant depiction of Myanmar’s crystal meth scene.
Ken Loach visited the Cambridge Arts Picturehouse with his new film JIMMY’S HALL; Anthony Davis spoke to him about journalistic vitriol and corporate propaganda.
Indie filmmaker Gerard Lough believes that short films are looked down on by some as the poor relative of the film world – we spoke to him about his own short, the cyberpunk thriller NINETY SECONDS.
FRUITVALE STATION highlights how hard it can be to stay on the right track when the odds are stacked against you. We spoke to the director at Sundance London.
After our interview with Crispin was cut short, we got in touch with his brilliant dad, Bruce, who offered some insights into his own acting career and teaching philosophy.
Leanne Tyers speaks to actor, auteur, artist and performer Crispin Glover about Timothy Carey, Andy Kaufman, guilty pleasures and the monomyth.
We spoke to Marjane “Persepolis” Satrapi at Sundance, about THE VOICES – a surprisingly funny film featuring an abundance of dismembered body parts stacked in Tupperware.
We spoke to the director of Wales One World Film Festival, which probably offers the most accurate definition of what world cinema should be, writes Hiu Chan.