While it occasionally leans too far into hospital melodrama, The God Committee has enough heart to successfully tackle its tricky subject matter.
Moving, sympathetic and dazzlingly rhythmic, Sing, Freetown is that rare documentary that not only captures but stands alongside the struggles of its subjects.
Light and forgettable but wonderfully entertaining, Quiz throws us back into one of the most bizarre controversies of the last decade.
Bewildering, nonsensical, and by equal turn genius and downright idiotic, Johnny Mnemonic is a cyberpunk relic you unearth at your own risk.
Clear-minded and led by charismatic subjects, Coded Bias succeeds despite its shortfalls to offer a haunting takedown of AI evangelism.
A treatise on the Russian Revolution told in 200 minutes of brutally taxing philosophical discussion, Malmkrog uplifts and exhausts in equal measure
When We Were Bullies may be deeply personal, but stumbles on its own insecurities before it can begin to run.
Understated, honest, and unflinching, Acasa, My Home is a stunning portrayal of a family caught in a unique upheaval.
Daniel Schechter’s Safe Spaces intertwines grief, trauma, and the boundaries of offence in a surprisingly sensitive way.
5 of the rare adaptations that not only lived up to expectations, but managed to be even better than the book.