The concept of time is somewhat elusive, particularly in Villeneuve’s ‘Arrival’. Here’s our analysis of the film’s surprisingly comforting take on the matter.
The Speech impresses with its intelligent and amusing screenplay, brought to life by perfectly tuned performances and hilariously awkward characters.
The Unforgivable might not offer anything that Netflix has never served us before, but its layered story and ferocious lead performance keep it alive.
The Beatles: Get Back offers nine hours of previously unseen footage following the iconic band as they rush to write their final live show.
If the ghosts and ghouls aren’t enough to get you invested in this long-awaited sequel, Ghostbusters: Afterlife’s unwavering sense of heart and charm certainly will be.
The Killing of Kenneth Chamberlain never quite reaches its true potential, despite a powerful central performance and a painfully relevant story.
Sweet Disaster is a charming family dramedy that navigates the difficulties of pregnancy and motherhood with a bittersweet optimism and refreshing transparency.
Where’s Rose is a chillingly relevant piece of horror that offers intricate social commentary about trauma, grief and the repressed psyche.
Antlers effectively uses its haunting atmosphere and grimy visuals to uphold tension throughout, even if the film’s message isn’t quite as powerful as intended.
White Noise is ironically a little too quiet on its stance on the political issues it raises, but it’s an effective examination of extremist values nonetheless.