April McIntyre reviews CALEB, a thoughtful sci-fi short which deals with the morality of advancing technology and its effect on family and relationships.
A horror film that IS just for Christmas.
ROGUE ONE isn’t just a brilliant inclusion in the Star Wars mythology, but a beacon of hope for the future of the franchise as a whole.
ARRIVAL takes the age old notion of mankind’s first contact and manages to find a unique spin, cementing its place among the greats.
WONDER OF CREATION is a time-capsule of silent documentary that reveals how far we have come in terms of science and filmmaking, writes Sarah Henkel.
With only a few stumbles, DR STRANGE takes the superhero genre into a brand new reality, writes Ben Johnston.
Sally Jane Black reviews Céline Sciamma’s GIRLHOOD, screening 25 November 2016 in association with Reel Women UK and Trinity Feminism Society.
“A cinema experience unlike no other!” Toby Forshaw reports back from the Royal Festival Hall after a screening of Abel Gance’s NAPOLEON.
ONE TWO offers a twisted insight into the least rock and roll part of any performer’s day: the sound check.
A tightly-plotted and well-executed thriller set in the snowy wastes and desolate pine forests of British Columbia.
NAKOM follows a Ghanaian medical student who is forced from his studies when he hears that his father has died.
Chris Kelly’s OTHER PEOPLE hurts, like it happened to you or someone you know, writes Ann Linden.
REVOLUTIONS takes as its starting point the explosion in creativity in the arts at the outset of the Russian Revolution.
Tamer El Said’s IN THE LAST DAYS OF THE CITY is a despairing love letter to Cairo, Beirut, Baghdad and all the great cities of the Arab world.
Fifteen years after her documentary WARRIOR OF LIGHT, Monika Treut revisits the subject in this thought-provoking documentary ZONA NORTE.