The only film in the Cannes competition in which the visual flash on screen matched the chaotic excitement of the red carpet gauntlet. Director Bong Joon-ho gives the audience a show.
Grungy, trippy and very, very dangerous, this desert dystopia is seductive and deadly in equal terms and a cross between Mad Max and Antonioni.
An inspiring portrait of Rachel Flowers, a musical prodigy with a unique form of synesthesia that may, in part, be due to the loss of her eyesight.
This coming-out tale, exploring the quagmire of sexual politics in an all-boys private school, is a welcome anomaly. It’s not preoccupied with sex.
Living under one roof: a grandmother and a single mother raising a daughter who has decided to begin hormonal treatment to transition into a boy.
“We might be too English for the jungle.”
When photographer Mick Rock divulges his encounters with David Bowie or Syd Barrett or Lou Reed, Shot! lifts off the ground like a rocket.
The biopic delves into the poet Emily Dickinson’s life of self-restraint. It’s not just a character study but a look at a bygone era.
Win It All may have a very familiar-sounding story, but Joe Swanberg’s artistry lies entirely in the details and execution.