Jason Reitman’s incisive slice of modern suburbia is a sad, humourous and painfully relevant snapshot of our subservience to social media.Read More
The Duke Of Burgundy Burgundy Is The Sadomasochistic Colour by Dave O’Flanagan Reading-born director Peter Strickland’s vintage erotic melodrama is a beguiling oddity; an…Read More
Excuse My French by Dave O’Flanagan It’s a wonderfully positive testament to director Amr Salama, and the Egyptian film industry, that creativity has somehow…Read More
Powerful and moving with excellent performances from Kristen Stewart and Peyman Moaadi, Camp X-Ray puts a human face on the detainees of Guantanamo Bay.Read More
A fatalistic tale of love and jealousy, Marcel Carné’s Le Jour Se Lève is a captivating and tragically romantic French classic.
An unsympathetic protagonist is the most damning aspect of Rowan Joffé’s formulaic and sedate adaptation of the best-selling novel.
A strangely off-kilter edit hinders an otherwise enjoyable film, but clever dialogue and pitch-perfect performances ensure Life Of Crime is worth your time.
Unrelentingly tense from start to finish, Night Moves is a superbly crafted character-driven drama that maintains its stranglehold on your anxiety from start to finish.
Compelling, terrifying and timely, The Internet’s Own Boy highlights the tragedy of Aaron Swartz’s death and the brutish power of the US Government in the face of political activism.
Scarlett Johansson’s exciting and eclectic career choices continue with Lucy, a big, brazen, bonkers Besson film.
A moving meditation on corporate commerciality in a dystopian future, The Congress is a remarkable film bursting with ambition, imagination and emotion.
Dark and uncompromisingly grim, David Gordon Green’s Joe is a wicked Southern Gothic tale of violence and vice in the heart of the Deep South.
Richard Linklater’s intimate portrayal of growing up is an intoxicating combination of humour, melancholy and unbridled hope that will mean something to everyone.
A rich, pulpy, synth-infused southern thriller, Jim Mickle’s Cold In July is a brutish neo-noir homage to the cult classics of old.