Bo Burnham: Inside is one of the greatest films to emerge from the pandemic, an always funny, frequently scathing and often emotional tour-de-force of comedy.
Goodbye, Dragon Inn is a meditative, impactful farewell to a cinema in Taipei and exerts even more resonance when looked at through the lens of the past year.
To round off our celebration of Asian Heritage Month, we look at three of Edward Yang’s finest films and at what makes them so powerful in their complexity and so long-standing in their impact.
To celebrate Asian Heritage Month, we look at the 10 greatest East Asian films ever made, ranked from worst to best and with selections ranging from the 1950s right up to 2019.
With its black and white tone and grounded realism, Proper Binge is a rightfully uncomfortable descent into alcoholism.
Despite a lack of clear direction, Things Heard and Seen remains a complex and engaging relationship drama with impressive lead performances from Amanda Seyfried and James Norton.
Oozing with style and delivering a top-notch mystery story, The Kid Detective is a refreshing piece of cinema with a poignant performance from Adam Brody.
Analysing racism and homophobia in 1980s South Africa, Moffie is necessarily difficult viewing and on occasion surprisingly beautiful.
One of the finest and most memorable films of the year so far, Rūrangi is a textbook guide on how to create a compelling drama.
Well-intentioned and heartfelt, Cowboys ultimately takes on too many genres and tones, which leaves it feeling slightly misdirected.