David Fincher’s adaptation of Gillian Flynn’s much-discussed bestseller paints a grim picture of the current state of play in the battle of the sexes. See it with someone you’re utterly indifferent towards, advises Mike McCahill.
Martin Provost follows up his 2008 biopic Seraphine with another study of a woman wrestling with her creative gifts - this time no...
A look behind the scenes with The Beatles, Ian Hendry's first leading role as a cheeky door-to-door salesman and vampires from out...
With Rear Window coming to Blu-ray to mark its 60th anniversary and To Catch a Thief still stealing hearts in cinemas across the country, Crash Course plunges into Alfred Hitchcock's finest decade.
Writer-director Pawel Pawlikowski (My Summer of Love) returns to his native Poland for this much-acclaimed drama about a nun discovering her troubled history and a true identity. It’s a small triumph for all concerned, raves Mike McCahill.
Sundance fave Mike Cahill follows up 2011’s Another Earth with more speculative sci-fi, this time centring on a scientist who spots the secret of the universe in a French model’s eyes. Our own Mike McCahill sees nothing so profound about it.
David Cronenberg’s latest, charting the dysfunctional lives of several Hollywood players, won Julianne Moore the Best Actress prize at this year’s Cannes. Rightly so, says Mike McCahill - and it’s the director’s most fascinating work in years.
Frank Collins continues his exploration of British science fiction television to mark the BFI’s major celebration of the genre. This time, he follows the series and plays created during a troubled time for Britain, the late 1970s.
The 1960s were supposed the era of peace and love. James Oliver takes to the parade ground to find out how British films made during this era treated army life and gets the impression that the Ministry of Defence would not approve of the results...
This profile of Nick Cave forsakes standard rock-doc biography for an impressionistic guided tour of the singer’s dramatic universe. It's a work of rare cinematic imagination and may thrill even non-fans, writes Mike McCahill.
This new documentary from the producer of The Act of Killing details the efforts to finish a 1945 film intended to reveal the full horror of the German concentration camps. You have to see it, if you can bear to see it, argues Mike McCahill.
Al Pacino resumes his secondary career as a literary scholar this weekend in a double-bill centred around Oscar Wilde’s take on the Biblical legend. It’s some of the most committed work the actor has done in years, writes Mike McCahill.