Amit Masurkar’s darkly comic NEWTON is a brilliantly pointed take on Indian democracy.
Hotel Salvation conveys a philosophical examination of where contemporary India finds itself now and where it sees itself headed in the near future.
Directors Khushboo Ranka and Vinay Shukla rely almost exclusively on a broad brush to paint the narrative of political figure Arvind Kejriwal.
Baahubali: The Conclusion is a triumph of Rajamouli’s ambitious vision, with the sheer scale of the spectacle is itself worth the price of admission.
Instead of adding any nuance or complexity to representations of India and Indian characters, Lion traffics in obnoxious generalisations and harmful stereotypes.
The first part in a new series set in the world of HARRY POTTER has enough familiar delights to outweigh its tedious moralising and uneven cast.
Ae Dil Hai Mushkil offers flashes of brilliance doused by the disappointment of a missed opportunity, whilst laying the groundwork for important developments in the future of mainstream Bollywood.
THITHI follows hot on the heels of COURT (SFF 2015) as a minimalist gem that uses absurdity and a non-professional cast to reveal the struggles of postcolonial India.
Anurag Kashyap’s PSYCHO RAMAN (RAMAN RAGHAV 2.0) is as equally disturbing and violently uncouth as it is undoubtedly brilliant.
With terrific performances from Rebecca Hall and Jason Sudeikis, TUMBLEDOWN rises above rom-com trappings to becoming a moving look at grief and the grotesque nature of celebrity.