In this unique, methodically paced novel to film, writer-director Christian Petzold has done something remarkable.
Pilou Asbæk from Game of Thrones steals the show as vile Nazi officer Wafner.
Film and TV star Yoo Ah-in takes the lead in director Lee Chang-dong’s enigmatic film, based on a short story by Haruki Murakami.
Behold a maternal tug of war between two women over a child who is not particularly charming.
The Queen biopic thrills in its early scenes, but big problems set in.
Bel Canto builds to an emotional finish that, if not quite La Traviata, certainly connects with the bizarre soap opera that politics have become in this century.
Named after the memoir of her real-life character: a caustic New York writer called Lee Israel, who finally found success by pretending to be famous people.
“A lot of people refer to their mountaineering as going to church.”
If you ever wondered where the term diva comes from, look no further.
It's a passion project for its writer-director-star. But, as Wilde wrote, “Each man kills the thing he loves.”
The movie is shot on 16mm and it’s loaded with period music, of course.
Action photography mixed with intimate portraiture make this one of the genre's all-time best.
If anyone wants to know about the party side of Bill Cunningham, the New York Times street photographer who died in 2016, this movie is the place to go.
The film shifts shapes so often you may need to bring your own neck brace.
Familiar barnyard fables get ceaselessly delightful twists in this puff of animated French pastry
The late filmmaker comes across as some kind of shark whisperer.
The film nails the push-pull of adulthood and the holes that drugs can fill.
For Officer Jim Arnaud, who insists he “did everything right,” everything keeps going wrong.
She gets one of her best roles in years as the convention-pushing French author.
As a neurotic standup comedian, she's easily the best thing here.