The B.C. artist's poetic, mystical touches find vivid new expression on film.
This clever little item never meta noir it didn’t like.
Some terrific acting brings needed flavour to an undercooked story.
Director Johnny Ma's latest observes a Sichuan-opera troupe on the verge of collapse.
All this because of a bunch of pictures of someone’s hoohaw.
Director Pedro Costa clearly has affection for his distraught, impoverished subjects, but there's a hint of "othering".
This is all cryptic as hell!
Now that the workers own the means of production—a.k.a. the gig economy—the struggle is a damn sight worse.
The blinding whiteness of capitalism and Steve Coogan’s teeth vie for dominance in this timely satire.
In the au courant field of classy horror pics, this week’s entry comes with a pedigree.
Ana Taylor-Joy stars in the newest but definitely not best take on the Jane Austen classic.
Behold Dan Beirne as Canada’s weirdest ever prime minister.
There’s only ONE scene in a bowling alley?
The latest from Inuit filmmaker Zacharias Kunuk dramatizes the terrible failure to communicate.
He's almost as good as Lesley Manville in this tale of a marriage facing a health crisis.
Success aside, the Colombian-born Botero has never garnered the critical success of Gerhard Richter, Richard Serra, or David Hockney.
David Lynch meets Chantal Akerman, with a guest appearance by a certain unnamed former movie exec.
This gorgeously crafted 18th-century tale is also shot through with Greek mythology, with the hellbound tale of Orpheus and Eurydice front and centre.
Here's another satisfyingly bloody epic, from the great Italian filmmaker Marco Bellocchio.
Imagine reuniting with your absent father after 30 years and discovering that he’s Ginger Baker, but worse.