Blythe Worthy and Megan Nash speak with curator Susan Charlton about her work on the Feminism & Film program at Sydney Film Festival this year.
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.
Rumble attempts to crack open the lid on the repressed history of Native American involvement in 20th century pop and rock music.
Amit Masurkar’s darkly comic NEWTON is a brilliantly pointed take on Indian democracy.
The debut feature from writer-director Amanda Kernell is a story of internalised racism and coming-of-age.
Frankie Fenton’s documentary on the life of director Simon Fitzmaurice unfortunately positions the filmmaker only in the context of his disability.
The latest film from Nana Ekvtimishvili and Simon Groß is a subtly powerful and patient character study that relishes in sensory pleasures.
Abacus: Small Enough to Jail tells a compelling story about institutional racism in the guise of a banking documentary.
At Sydney Film Festival, Lidiya Josifova caught up with Teona Strugar Mitevska to talk about the socio-political and economic issues plaguing Macedonia, achieving emotional authenticity in her work, and the avenues for the distribution of Macedonian cinema.
Chicken People is ostensibly a documentary about the world of competitive chicken shows, yet it succeeds most as a documentary about the nature of obsession.