Where TONY MANERO showed Chile in 1978 at the height of Pinochet’s rule, here we see a very different Chile ten years later, a country at breaking point. Harry Hunt reviews NO.
TAKE ONE’s top drama pick at Brighton Film Festival: Adam Leon tells the story of two graffiti artists in the Bronx.
While it’s easy for Bill Murray to play against type, it might not be so easy for the audience to accept, writes Harry Hunt.
TURNING looks behind the scenes at an Antony and the Johnsons tour. A beautiful show, and with the documentary aspect, a strange viewing experience, writes Harry Hunt.
Harry Hunt’s new favourite at the Brighton Film Fest: I, ANNA stars Charlotte Rampling, whose son directed this box ticking drama.
From swimming solar winds to the heaving of the immense machinery being used to examine the skies, this time-lapse short is never anything less than stunning, writes Harry Hunt.
At the end of the mushroom season, two foragers struggle to make ends meet. Harry Hunt reviews NOW, FORAGER at the Brighton Film Festival.
When Patty Schemel joined Hole, she felt she should record the experience for posterity. HIT SO HARD offers footage from on the road, backstage, and at the Love/Cobain compound.
In 2008, the Flemish government began the demolition of Doel, a historic village near the Port of Antwerp. Tom Fassaert’s documentary chronicles the destruction of the village.
A LIAR’S AUTOBIOGRAPHY presents itself like an audiovisual entry from the real Hitch-Hiker’s Guide to the Galaxy, with a bit of Tristram Shandy thrown in.
If Terry Gilliam decided to perform one of his animated Python cut scenes live, that might give you a rough idea of what to expect from The Paper Cinema, writes Harry Hunt.
Our man at this years Brighton Film Festival, Harry Hunt reviews Hirokazu Koreeda’s charming KISEKI. The children will love it – what a shame the BBFC slapped it with a 15 rating!
The Cinecity event at Playgroup Brighton’s Blind Tiger bar and music venue opened with a looped series of local and international short films, which led up to an AV performance from Brighton band NORDIC GIANTS. Rosy Hunt reviews.
Roman Kogler (Thomas Schubert) is a bit lost. Four years in the Austrian juvenile detention system have left him numb and passionless, but he still yearns for resolution. BREATHING follows him as he seeks this resolution out. Harry Hunt reviews this directorial debut from Austrian actor Karl Markovics.
Ferry Hunt reviews Steve McQueen’s controversial and challenging second feature SHAME, screened at Brighton Film Festival last night.