We spoke to the writer/director/editor of BREAKFAST WITH CURTIS: a film Paul Thomas Anderson called “a smile from beginning to end”.
Abdellatif Kechiche’s Palme d’Or-winning drama is an extraordinarily vivid portrayal of the highs and lows of love, writes Gavin Midgley.
Brownlow’s beautiful and brilliant restoration of Gance’s NAPOLEON (1927) is an eye-popping spectacle, writes Amanda Randall.
Andrew Bujalski’s bizarre curio raises big questions about technology and the nature of intelligence, writes Jim Moore.
Spike Lee’s remake of OLDBOY is a noble yet pointless and perfunctory attempt to retell the story for the subtitle-phobic, writes Patrick Fowler.
Dark, witty and utterly inspired, Švankmajer’s FAUST is a work of maniacal genius, writes Hannah Clarkson.
Alexander Payne demonstrates a humanity that has defined his career with his warm, humorous road movie NEBRASKA, writes Andrew Nickolds.
Say what you like about Francois Ozon: he constantly manages to wrong-foot you, writes Andrew Nickolds.
SAVING MR BANKS looks at the father-daughter relationship that inspired MARY POPPINS. Our relationships define us and the stories we tell, writes Alison Hicks.
Cambridge Arts Picturehouse is celebrating 50 years of filmmaking by the Czech surrealist Jan Švankmajer with a season of special screenings.