An impeccably cast Ralph Fiennes and Jessica Chastain headline John Michael McDonagh’s morally debaucherous psycho-drama The Forgiven.
Kenneth Branagh called Belfast his “most personal” story to date and that connection pays off on screen in his lovingly-crafted black and white homage to not just his hometown, but the citizens of Belfast.
Bent Hamer's The Middle Man offers a uniquely absurd-yet-emotional take on the denizens of a small town.
Denis Villeneuve's Dune is the most adrenaline-pumping cinematic thrill ride since Mad Max: Fury Road.
Penny Lane’s film takes an oft-light-hearted look at Kenny G and his polarizing saxophone while asking the broader question of “what makes music good?”
Candyman finally becomes the centre of his own story in Nia DaCosta's take on the urban legend with a descent into madness from Yahya Abdul-Mateen II worthy of Rosemary's Baby.
M. Night Shyamalan, the king of twists is (sorta) back with his latest effort, the existential suspense drama Old starring Gael Garcia Bernal.
With his adaptation of Once Upon A Time In Hollywood, Quentin Tarantino has managed to impress and provide a deeper understanding of his own film and a look back at an era of change in Hollywood.
Nicolas Cage is never predictable. In a year that has already seen him face off against animatronic killer mascots and embark on a bonkers Japanese odyssey comes one of his best and most moving performances in years.
A must-see for any devotee of Bourdain, Roadrunner is a fitting tribute to a complex man. Though his story reaches a tragic conclusion, Roadrunner is a reminder of all he celebrated in life.
With elements of Misery, Grey Gardens and Shrew’s Nest, this minimalist feature is a tightly wound chamber piece thanks to its trio of stars.
Spirit Untamed is an upbeat adventure that harnesses the power of positive representation.
As the old adage goes, if an offer seems too good to be true, it probably is. That's where the new Shudder Original Caveat comes in.
Seventeen years after we were first introduced to Jigsaw in Saw, Chris Rock brings the franchise back into the spotlight as a police crime thriller that disappointingly fails to live up to its full potential.
A film that takes far too long to get going and by the time a hint of originality shows up, it's far too late.