Adam Holender and Michael Childers reflect on the making of this iconic New York movie.
Brie Larson’s directorial debut and a special focus on American female filmmakers are among the highlights of the 72nd EIFF.
Ryan Reynolds’ merc with a mouth returns to the big screen for another instalment of X-rated antics.
John Cameron Mitchell returns to the director’s chair with a tale of teenage intergalactic romance.
Coralie Fargeat’s debut feature strives to reframe the rape-revenge subgenre but misses the mark by a considerable margin.
As beleaguered detective Dave Toschi, Ruffalo turns in arguably the finest turn of his career to date.
Jason Reitman reunites with Diablo Cody and Charlize Theron for a frank exploration of motherhood.
Marvel lays it all on the line in their pan-property pièce de résistance – a full-tilt triumph of blockbuster filmmaking.
A star-making turn in Beast is set to launch Irish actor Jessie Buckley into the stratosphere.
Leads Jessie Buckley and Johnny Flynn are magnificent in this moody Jersey-set drama from Michael Pearce.
Dwayne Johnson goes toe-to-toe with some genetically-altered giants in this silly and entertaining blockbuster.
A group of criminals attempt to carry off the sting of the century in Rob Cohen’s audacious action-thriller.
Everybody Knows is set for the coveted opening slot of the festival on 8 May.
A humongous creative undertaking and a simple love of dogs combine for the most staggering achievement of Wes Anderson’s career.
Ill-fated sailor Donald Crowhurst gets a second biopic in as many years, this time from director Simon Rumley.
John Boyega gamely fills Idris Elba’s shoes in this madcap sequel to Guillermo del Toro’s shiny robot romp.
For all its ambition and artistic vision, Ava DuVernay’s glossy YA fairy tale fails to deliver.
Wes Anderson’s new film is getting its very own food-themed pop-up exhibition.
Ruben Östlund’s agreeably bizarre fifth feature is an art world satire of ambitious vision.
Joaquin Phoenix and director Lynne Ramsay combine forces to deliver a sensational cinematic sucker punch.
The world was watching a little more closely last night as the first post-Weinstein Academy Awards took place.
Jason Bateman and Rachel McAdams’ weekly board game night takes a turn for the worse in this playful action comedy.
A star is born in Sebastián Lelio’s drama about a trans woman coming to terms with the death of her partner.
Documentarian Lauren Greenfield speaks to the wealthy and the weary in this bold, personal meditation on money and obsession.
James Erskine’s documentary delves into the life of revolutionary British skater John Curry.
Gus Van Sant reunites with Joaquin Phoenix for an oddball comedy-drama about disability and addiction.
Margot Robbie shines in an engaging Tonya Harding biopic that doesn’t quite stick the landing.
A teenage girl on the cusp of adulthood begins to question what she wants out of life in this surprisingly nuanced Austrian drama.
Esteemed Norwegian director Erik Poppe dramatises the real-life mass shooting on the island of Utoya in this problematic thriller.
A sensitive portrait of a hesitant woman attempting to rediscover her lust for life makes for an assured feature debut from Marcelo Martinessi.
A love affair between Isabelle Huppert and Gaspard Ulliel fails to ignite a spark in this predictable psychodrama.
An Irish soldier exacts his revenge on those that have harmed his family in Lance Daly's bleak period thriller.
This charming little Swedish film about a jaded old toad detective and his plucky young mouse assistant makes for cosy viewing.
Rupert Everett dons three caps to write, direct and star in a dramatic imagining of Oscar Wilde’s untimely demise.
In their first feature-length directorial team-up, David and Nathan Zellner go west, with Robert Pattinson and Mia Wasikowska in tow.
Wes Anderson takes audiences on a journey to Japan in his new stop-motion feature about a 12-year-old boy and his missing dog.
Creed wunderkind Ryan Coogler takes the reigns to deliver Marvel’s best origin story since Iron Man.
The Texan filmmaker is returning to his old stomping ground for a drama about the Apollo 11 mission.
The Austrian master is set to make his small screen debut with a 10-part English-language drama.
Harold Ramis’ 1993 comedy bears repeating as part of the 2018 Glasgow Film Festival.
18 years since its release, Aardman Animations’ first feature-length film is still poultry in motion.
The co-director of Toy Story 2 and 3, Finding Nemo and Coco reflects on his two decades at the animation studio.
As streaming platforms vie with major film studios for viewers’ attention, great work is at risk of being lost in the content ether.
Michelle Williams and Mark Wahlberg battle the might of an unfeeling empire in Ridley Scott’s latest.
From Black America to The Ballad of Buster Scruggs, these are the small screen gems headed your way in 2018.
From American Gods to GLOW, we take a look at the brightest stars to grace the small screen this year.
The final film in Kay Cannon’s trilogy about a group of singing friends is more awk-apella than a cappella.
Dwayne Johnson and co enter a virtual wilderness in the ’90s reboot nobody asked for.
Nikolaj Coster-Waldau does hard time in Ric Roman Waugh’s woefully misjudged prison drama.
All aboard for the true story of a terrorist plot on a train – starring the men who actually lived it.
From Lady Bird to Logan, Baby Driver to The Beguiled, we look back on another year of movie marketing mastery.
Rian Johnson serves up the most spectacular, emotional and weirdest Star Wars film to date.
It’s a Franco bros two-for-one in this madcap making-of yarn about Tommy Wiseau’s The Room.
Experience some primo PTA on celluloid with screenings of Magnolia, There Will be Blood and more.
Wes Anderson and his canine crew are headed to the 68th Berlinale.
ArteKino is changing the way we think about festivals.
Studio Ghibli take their unique brand of anime magic to the small screen.
Put down the gift vouchers and step away from the socks, it’s time for our annual festive gift guide.
It’s back to LA for QT as the writer/director’s next project begins to take shape.
As Sidney Lumet’s seminal ’70s satire makes its way to the theatre, we ask is it just a load of sound and fury?
The latest film off the DC production line sees Batman and co team up to fight an ancient evil force, with underwhelming results.
Are the made-to-stream dominoes starting to fall?
Turns out they’re not too old for this sh*t after all...
The Lisbon sisters helped me to understand my own awkward coming of age.
The Whitmans, the Tenenbaums and others lifted my spirits at a time when it seemed nothing could.