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
The first of Lech Majewski’s painting-inspired trilogy, THE GARDEN OF EARTHLY DELIGHTS orbits questions of materiality, mortality and the image.
By 2050, the world population will grow to 10 billion. “Where will the food come from?” asks Valentin Thurn.
This compelling documentary follows dark visionary Nicolas Roeg in a retrospective of his directing career. Ben Dalton reviews.
Katrina Smith looks at AFTER WORK, Janina Herhoffer’s contribution to the contemporary German cinema strand at CFF2015.