The delirious kinesis of DANCING IN DULAIS proves infectious. Let’s just hope it spreads, writes Ben Dalton.
The legacy of colonialism is explored in N: THE MADNESS OF REASON.
The interweaving narrative of ACRID leaves lots of space for character observation, according to Jim Moore.
Edd attempts to unravel his biscuit and ukulele problems.
Rosy Hunt reviews Jim Jarmusch’s earliest film forays, including the “thinking man’s chicken-soup film” DOWN BY LAW which screens at CFF this year.
The life journey of OH BOY is set to be a real crowd-pleaser, according to Andrew Nickolds.
Jim rediscovers the small delights — and irritations — of the Cambridge Film Festival.
Jennifer Aniston may be one of the brightest lights in LIFE OF CRIME, according to Andrew Nickolds.
Jack Toye spoke to filmmaker Leah Meyerhoff and sound mixer Joe Stillwater about I BELIEVE IN UNICORNS, screening at Cambridge Film Festival this year.
NINGEN delights in a type of storytelling so refreshing in its refusal to be defined by simple morals, neat endings and tied up plots, writes Sarah Dillon.