Before its screening at London Film Festival, we interviewed director Hlynur Palmáson about his latest film, Godland.
Immaculately structured and impressively transferred from page to screen, Brother retains the ferocity, tangibility and emotional heft of David Chariandy’s novel.
Fyzal Boulifa swaps British suburbia for the streets of Morocco in his rich but surprisingly tepid sophomore feature, The Damned Don’t Cry.
The wonder of discovery turns to unbridled fear in Andrew Cumming’s ferocious, blood-soaked horror film, The Origin.
Hlynur Palmáson again draws out the beauty and formidability of the Icelandic landscape in Godland, a journey of intense soul-searching and religious doubt.
Alcarràs might not have the deep emotional connection it strives for, but its detailed world of textured characters makes it an experience worth having.
Before the screening of psychological horror Nanny at London Film Festival, we interviewed Anna Diop, Michelle Monaghan and Zephani Idoko on the red carpet.
The visually striking EO takes in the world around us as it tracks its titular donkey’s trek across Poland, observing some of the greatest beauties and cruelties of humanity.
Existentialism cloaks Alejandro G. Iñárritu’s fascinating, intoxicating, and visually resplendent Bardo, False Chronicle of a Handful of Truths.
Klokkenluider might end up feeling a little shallow and thinly developed, but its inventive cinematography, unique style and devilish wit will leave you suitably satisfied.