David Michôd brings a new dimension to a dystopic genre that has had so much exploration already – think post-apocalyptic OF MICE AND MEN, says Jack McCurdy.
Hong Khaou’s LILTING reaches an important landmark within the potentially staid coming-out story framework, writes Emma Wilkinson.
ALL THIS MAYHEM has more ups and downs than a half-pipe, according to Edd Elliott.
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”.
A NIGHT AT THE CINEMA IN 1914 is well worth watching: it’s engaging, enlightening and best of all, loads of fun, writes Amanda Randall.
Tamar van den Dop mingles the majestic and the mundane in her darkly comic coming-of-age drama SUPERNOVA.
GOD’S POCKET tells the darkly comedic tale of how a small neighbourhood is rocked by the suspicious death of a young man. James Walpole reviews.
If you stick with NORTE, you will be rewarded by a rich cinematic experience; and one certainly worth the investment of 250 minutes of your time, writes Mike O’Brien.
Jon Toomey steps outside the mainstream with the exquisite THE GRAVEDIGGER’S TALE, which explores the wider cultural and emotional impact of mortality.
The ICA Artists’ Moving Image Network offers an ongoing series of screenings of new and rarely seen artist film and video work, at Manchester’s Cornerhouse.