Analysing racism and homophobia in 1980s South Africa, Moffie is necessarily difficult viewing and on occasion surprisingly beautiful.
One of the finest and most memorable films of the year so far, Rūrangi is a textbook guide on how to create a compelling drama.
Well-intentioned and heartfelt, Cowboys ultimately takes on too many genres and tones, which leaves it feeling slightly misdirected.
Simultaneously dazzling and poignant, Jump, Darling is a terrific drama with star turns from Thomas Duplessie and the late Cloris Leachman.
The Banishing offers very little new or revolutionary, but remains relatively enjoyable and features impressive performances and sumptuous production design.
Duel is one hell of a ride and Spielberg at his finest – playful, refined and above all else, entertaining.
Back to the Wharf’s basic premise is intriguing and potentially powerful but it becomes cluttered with odd directorial, design and writing choices.
Startling in its intimacy and measured in its pacing, Gunda is a one-of-a-kind nature documentary which serves as an abrupt but much-needed wake-up call to humanity.
Ham on Rye takes a genre as old as time and adds a new and unique direction to it, marking director Tyler Taormina as one to watch.
Highly regarded but sometimes momentarily forgotten, Casino is still one of Martin Scorsese’s crowning achievements.