Saturday, October 28, 2017

King of the Belgians

A stiff Belgian monarch takes an unexpected road trip across Europe in this poker-faced mockumentary.

Friday, October 27, 2017

The Woman that One Longs For

Toby Miller of Cambridge 105 speaks to Kennington Bioscope programmer Michelle Facey about the talent and humour of Marlene Dietrich.

Thursday, October 26, 2017

Student Review: The Killing of a Sacred Deer

Yorgos Lanthimos delivers spectacularly with his second British made film and his sixth feature, which comes just two short years after 2015’s THE LOBSTER.

Thursday, October 26, 2017

In Conversation with Rudy Gnutti

“There is no good or bad – there is no plot by the powerful to oppress – it’s just a matter of lack of organisation, which becomes much more dangerous”, warns Rudi Gnutti.

Thursday, October 26, 2017

Shorts: Beneath The Surface

Elle Haywood reviews the “Beneath the Surface” strand of short films at Cambridge Film Festival.

Habit Feat
Thursday, October 26, 2017

Student Review: Habit

HABIT is a breath of fresh air to a genre dominated largely by the US and is definitely not one to be missed, writes Jessica Tickle.

Thursday, October 26, 2017


WILDERNESS, directed by Justin John Doherty and written by Neil Fox, is an absorbing study of a seemingly blissful relationship, gone awry over a weekend getaway. Starring Katherine Davenport and James Barnes, the drama paints a convincing portrait of a relationship bursting with intensity, yet battling some very realistic struggles. Jon and Alice, the film’s [...]

Thursday, October 26, 2017

Uncertain Glory

UNCERTAIN GLORY boasts a wonderfully realised setting, gorgeous photography and well-drawn, well-played characters.

Wednesday, October 25, 2017


“You put the right woman in the right clothes, she becomes transcendental.” Jess Tickle reviews FASHIONISTA at the Cambridge Film Festival.

Tonight She Comes Feat
Wednesday, October 25, 2017

Student Review: Tonight She Comes

TONIGHT SHE COMES manages to surprise you right up until the last minute of its blood drenched glory, writes Jess Tickle.