Tianyi Shen spoke to Burmese-Taiwanese director Midi Z at EIFF about his film ICE POISON, a dark and elegant depiction of Myanmar’s crystal meth scene.
Fans of le Carré won’t be disappointed by A MOST WANTED MAN – and Hoffman fans get another chance to say goodbye to a luminary legend of the screen and stage.
We are used to seeing Elijah Wood as a Hobbit or a hooligan, but a professor of poetry is quite something else, writes Jack Toye at the Edinburgh Film Fest.
Keith Braithwaite’s pick of the Best of British is KIND HEARTS AND CORONETS, a black comedy that packs a hidden punch.
Two greats of contemporary world cinema collide in the epistolary LIFE MAY BE, which premiered at Edinburgh International Film Festival. Jack Toye reviews.
ʻAll the worldʼs a stageʼ perfectly describes OF HORSES AND MEN, writes Amanda Randall: aspects of life, sex and death are played out in full view in rural Iceland.
Roman Polanski’s latest is a slick double hander about the power of pretending and pretending to have power, write co-authors Keith Braithwaite and Ruth Muscat.
Thorold Dickinson tells the story of a man who has driven himself insane though his own obsession in THE QUEEN OF SPADES, the first of our “Best of British” features.
Ken Loach visited the Cambridge Arts Picturehouse with his new film JIMMY’S HALL; Anthony Davis spoke to him about journalistic vitriol and corporate propaganda.
Jimmy’s Hall is more than its four walls, it is the promise of education, of family, of fun… Hannah Clarkson reviews Loach’s latest.