At Sydney Film Festival, Jeremy Elphick speaks to Anocha Suwichakornpong about how her relationship with her film has changed since its world premiere in Locarno last year.
Since its inaugural year in 2015, Queensland Film Festival has marked itself as one of the country’s most interesting and well curated festivals. The 2017 lineup is no exception.
Amat Escalante threads political critique into an inventive landscape of erotic horror, crafting a tense interpersonal fable underpinned by a stark sense of social realism.
At Sydney Film Festival, Jeremy Elphick caught up with Kirsten Tan to talk about Pop Aye, the process behind filming the work, and her career as a filmmaker refusing to remain stagnant.
Jeremy Elphick talks with WOLF AND SHEEP director Shahrbanoo Sadat about the relationship between her history and her cinema, movements that have inspired her, and how she feels Afghanistan has been portrayed on screen.
Raoul Peck’s biopic treads with caution, but despite its flaws it’s an accessible, gripping introduction to it subject.
We spoke with directors Arash Kamali Sarvestani and Behrouz Boochani about their groundbreaking Manus Island documentary Chauka, Please Tell Us The Time.
Queensland Film Festival and the Institute of Modern Art (IMA), in Queensland’s Fortitude Valley, have partnered to screen a series of experimental film programs in 2017. The IMA, an independent arts centre established in the mid-1970s, was a venue for the inaugural Queensland Film Festival in 2015. All three of the announced programs are concerned
The new film from Lav Diaz breaks from the traditions of his previous work in many ways, resulting in one of his strongest works to date.
In our second conversation with George Gittoes, we talked to the director about receiving the Sydney Peace Prize, his most recent work, and his future relationship with the city of Jalalabad.