Alvaro Longoria’s exploration of contemporary North Korea is an interesting look at how propaganda is manufactured and how it manages to persist over time, housed within a broader travel-documentary structure.
For Halloween Week, we look at one of the best horror films in recent memory, and a film celebrating its 10th anniversary – Neil Marshall’s The Descent.
Matthew Bate’s latest documentary is a fantastic exploration of what it means to be human, filtered through a look at one of the first selfie celebrities.
The final instalment in the PARANORMAL ACTIVITY series returns to its roots, joyfully embracing everything that made the original film unique.
Laurie Anderson’s first film in 30 years is a sprawling, joyfully messy tribute to her dog Lolabelle, packed with sidetracks and diversions.
Matthew Heineman’s documentary might be brave and shocking but some of its editing decisions feel ethically and morally dubious.
The big-screen adaptation of Matthew Whittet’s play of the same name is an impressive feature, boasting magnificent set and costume design, and wonderful cinematography.
Lisa Immordino Vreeland’s second feature-length documentary continues her trend of documenting powerful women in the art world, with a nuanced look at art collector Peggy Guggenheim.
Matthew Saville’s latest effort, an exploration of mourning, regret, life, death, family, parenthood and real estate fails to land, trudging along at a glacial pace.
Daniel F. Cardone’s Desert Migration, is a hypnotic docu-hybrid that tells the story of a generation of HIV-positive men who have been afforded new life through the introduction of AIDS combating drugs.