Directors Khushboo Ranka and Vinay Shukla rely almost exclusively on a broad brush to paint the narrative of political figure Arvind Kejriwal.
Though formally demanding, the latest film from Austrian director Michael Haneke feels thematically easy for those familiar with his work.
At the Sydney Film Festival, Virat Nehru caught up with director Shubhashish Bhutiani to talk about his film Hotel Salvation and the growing trend of Indian films focused on small towns.
Ciao Ciao is focused on the malfunctions of China’s urbanist ideology, and how they are realised in the setting of uncertain personal lives.
Maite Alberdi’s nuanced documentary is refreshing and non-patronising glimpse into the lives of people with Down’s Syndrome.
Raoul Peck’s biopic treads with caution, but despite its flaws it’s an accessible, gripping introduction to it subject.
Despite its exuberant archival footage, Kate Hickey’s Venice Beach skating doco never quite does justice to the themes it explores.
Maliglutit offers a meticulous preservation of an endangered lifestyle unsullied by the grot of America’s cultural imperialism.
Helene Hegemann’s stylish debut uses its teenage abandon for a deeper reflection on the world of adult disarray.
Sally Potter’s dinner party farce boasts a distinctive style and impressive performances, emerging as a pithy but pleasing satire of the contemporary bourgeoisie.