Social-realist drama Holler tackles weighty themes with an irony and assuredness from debut feature director Nicole Riegel, but lacks in any significant spark.
For fans of Scandi-crime type telly, Mare of Easttown doesn’t tread much unfamiliar ground, but a never-better Kate Winslet powers it to heights of TV delight.
Adapted from the Pulitzer-prize winning novel of the same name, The Underground Railroad is a stunning piece of television that will challenge, move and awe audiences.
Stylish and hyper-violent, Gangs of London is a familiar but fresh-feeling gangster drama series that pulls no punches.
Under the guise of a documentary with a bonkers premise, Yoav Shamir’s The Prophet and the Space Aliens is actually a thoughtful exploration on the nature of religion and believers.
Piotr Domalewski’s I Never Cry (Jak Najdalej Stąd) is a funny, poignant, timely story about grief centred around a terrific lead performance from Zofia Stafiej.
Michael Burns’ Peaks and Valleys is an intriguing character study sandwiched between a shocking beginning and frustrating end, that somehow manages to work.
The debut full-length feature film from Piotr Adamski, Eastern, is a fresh, dystopian genre hybrid that’s lean but full to the brim of thrills and intriguing concepts.
Clark Johnson’s farm-meets-courtroom drama Percy vs. Goliath has an interesting enough story at its root, but the finished crop is missing something special.
Celebrated filmmaker Alanis Obomsawin’s Our People Will Be Healed highlights the hopes of the Norway House Cree Nation for future culture preservation.