Eddie Redmayne and Alicia Vikander prove a perfect match in this tender transgender drama.
A Cold War spy thriller from Steven Spielberg that’s as sleek, robust and alluring as a vintage Rolls Royce.
The latest from Japanese director Hirokazu Koreeda is sweet and saccharine to a fault.
Joaquin Phoenix and Emma Stone go back to school in this charmingly off-kilter comedy-thriller from Woody Allen.
The master of misanthropy returns with a superb, quasi-animated feature on the nature of empathy.
Amy Schumer and Judd Apatow fail to marry their unique comic stylings in this disappointingly conventional rom-com.
Guy Ritchie’s frisky take on this ’60s spy serial is all mood and no meat. Great music selections though…
The Cobbler is the worst Adam Sandler movie there is or – quite possibly – will ever be.
It’s all down to an incredible antagonist as played by the late Philip Seymour Hoffman.
Silly self-reflexivity dominates in Colin Trevorrow’s noble attempt to sell CG dinos to a jaded modern audience.
Do not miss this scintillating and poetic study of political extremism from director Abderrahmane Sissako.
The director on Tomorrowland, his favourite filmmakers and the current state of hand-drawn animation.
Would Chris Evans have been cast as Captain America had he not starred in this maligned teen classic?
Sweden’s Roy Andersson offers a singular take on the human condition in this triumphant trilogy-closer.
Xavier Dolan comes of age with this ecstatic, aspect ratio-bothering melodrama concerning a strained mother-son relationship.
Desiree Akhavan’s feature debut as a writer/director/star is an original and charismatically honest New York comedy.
Neill Blomkamp dazzles and exasperates in equal measure with this cheerily derivative sci-fi extravaganza.
The prodigiously talented Inherent Vice director reveals what makes him tick.
Angelina Jolie takes to the director’s chair and is overwhelmed by her deity-like subject in this glossy, unexceptional awards-baiter.
Christopher Nolan’s sci-fi epic is his most ambitious film yet, if not necessarily his best.
Daniel Radcliffe summons his dark side in this darkly comic fantasy horror.
Woody Allen effortlessly does Woody Allen in a lightweight, none-too-hilarious period comedy.
This rush-job sequel does a stirling job of consistently bungling its intriguing premise.