Vengeance Is Mine, All Others Pay Cash pulls from several genres to deliver one of TIFF 2021’s most audacious movies.
That Shelf's Jason Gorber jumps into the Belfast conversation and gives us his verdict on Branagh's personal coming-of-age tale.
A real standout in this year’s TIFF Docs section, Rebeca Huntt’s Beba is a film that defies categorization.
Michael Pearce’s Encounter stars Riz Ahmed as a former marine and father of two boys who stumbles into earth-shattering news.
Întregalde is a darkly funny film that ultimately says more about the people watching it than it does about the characters trapped inside.
The Mad Women’s Ball is a stark portrayal of women betrayed by a patriarchal society determined to silence them.
Penelope Cruz, Antonio Banderas, and Oscar Martínez star in a delightful film-on-film satire.
Dave Wooley and David Heilbroner’s documentary Dionne Warwick: Don't Make Me Over takes viewers through the pop and R&B star’s career.
Nadav Lapid takes aim at Israeli art and politics in this eccentric drama.
Director Theodore Melfi’s heartfelt drama, The Starling, focuses on a husband and wife trapped in a cycle of grieving.
Terence Davies poetically explores the battlefields of love.
Danis Goulet’s dystopian thriller Night Raiders, like the best sci-fi movies, use an extraordinary premise to distill simple human truths.
Jane Campion's return to directing proves a nuanced and quietly-thrilling look at identity, masculinity, and isolation with a career-best performance from Benedict Cumberbatch
Canadian ‘90s grunge queen Alanis Morissette gets a deep dive into her career, rise to stardom and more in Jagged, a new HBO doc entry into Bill Simmons’ Music Box series.
From filmmaker Ritwik Pareek comes Dug Dug, a film which observes how blind faith can be spawned out of the most unlikely of places.