A story that is both moving and absorbing, BACK TO THE GARDEN could well be one of the finest dramas of the festival this year.
“A discovery that will shake the foundations of literature”: Petter Amundsen’s promise in Jorgen Friberg’s dotty documentary.
PIECES OF ME, French director Nolwenn Lemesle’s first foray into feature-length filmmaking, is an astute account of teenage angst, writes Joe De-Vine.
We spoke to Jonny Phillips, whose film is one of the shortest and most powerful screened at this year’s Cambridge Film Festival.
The second instalment of an award-nominated trilogy, Gareth Jones’ DELIGHT guides audiences into universal themes of trauma, love and escapism.
MUSCLE SHOALS riffs on Rick Hall’s often pained backstory and his success as the world’s most in-demand knob-twiddler, writes Huw Oliver.
A long tale of lofty dreams and financial strife reveals much about its subject, writes Jacob Z Klimaszewski.
Michael Roemer’s innovative drama, shown at the Cambridge Film Festival, is an unfairly neglected gem of 60s cinema, writes Gavin Midgley
“You can’t plough a field by turning it over in your mind”. DUMMY JIM is inspired by Scottish author and long-distance cyclist, James Duthie.
Even in the depths of the monarch’s decadence and detachment from reality, LUDWIG is always a sympathetic character, writes Owen Baker.