Fantastic Mr Fox will renew your faith in a true American original.
Walter Salles’ reverent adaptation of this American classic strikes a discordant note.
In his liquor-soaked Prohibition-era drama John Hillcoat offers an imperfect depiction of family, masculinity and authority.
Despite a few comic book movie trappings, The Amazing Spider-Man is a major success story.
Ridley Scott’s sci-fi saga is an overreaching folly that’s well worth seeing on the biggest screen possible.
Gareth Evans’ deliriously violent Indonesian martial arts flick is the most exciting action movie of the last decade.
There’s adventure all right, and science in spades, but someone buried the piracy in Aardman’s latest stop-motion treasure.
Another Earth is original, intelligent and eccentric – a true American indie that deserves to be admired and supported.
Paddy Considine’s eloquent, savagely poetic script is grounded in a cinematic idiom of bleached light, bleak estates and broken lives.
Nicolas Winding Refn lets demons loose in the City of Angels with gut-wrenching results.
Senna may well have been a victim of F1’s politics, but it’s also clear that he played those games as well as anybody.
The Wolfpack hit Bangkok in this loud, dumb, occasionally obnoxious but truly hilarious sequel.
Don’t miss this chance to see Francis Ford Coppola’s Vietnam masterpiece back on the big screen.
Joe Cornish’s dazzling first feature is a brilliant first film by anybody’s standards.
The Black Swan director reflects on the art of filmmaking, the trials of building a legacy and having a dark side.
If Black Swan is Darren Aronofsky’s claim to creative genius, it’s one that is undermined by the film’s own dual nature.
Ryan Gosling and Michelle Williams shine in this emotionally bruising relationship drama from Derek Cianfrance.
Not just one of the most entertaining British films in years, but one of the most intriguing, too.
Olivier Assayas serves up an imaginative but exhausting study of a man who embodied the shifting sands of history.
Stripping away the dazzling veneer of sun-dappled privilege, Stephen Frears reveals a world of betrayal, desperation, bitterness and regret.
Although Scott Pilgrim is a hyperactive feast, its greatest strength is its studied literalism.
It may not be art and it certainly isn’t truth. But Inception fulfils one of the basic tenets of cinema: it takes the breath away.
Tetro may echo the themes of Francis Ford Coppola’s past masterpieces, but this is the return of an artist, not a legend.
Sexy, violent, sharply scripted and brilliantly performed, Matthew Vaughn’s comic book romp is a breath of fresh air.
Beneath all the razzle-dazzle, Sex & Drugs & Rock & Roll is a strangely conventional tale.
Paul King’s endlessly inventive road movie is very much a case of back to the future for British comedy.
This anthology film is sly, wry, funny and illuminating.
Moon is a thoughtful but imperfect sci-fi alternative to the brain-dead blockbusters that dominate the summer.
A frenzy of sound and fury that takes Michael Bay’s vision to its final, eye-boggling extreme.
Charlie Kaufman’s directorial debut is a difficult, maddening and elusive film that’s also intriguing, profound and darkly funny.
As an observational study of people and place, Werner Herzog’s documentary is truly fascinating.
This is what happens when logic and taste get hurled head-first out of a 10-storey window.
Tomas Alfredson’s stunning Swedish love story has re-invented the vampire film.
Michelle Williams stars in this tender portrait of a women searching for her lost dog.
A stunning career comeback from Mickey Rourke underpins Darren Aronofsky’s tragic sports drama.
The memory of Philippe Petit’s wire walk allows the Twin Towers to stand tall again in James Marsh’s stunning film.
Marjane Satrapi comes straight out of the underground and socks it to the big boys.
Park Chan-wook is fast becoming Asia’s answer to David Fincher.
Steven Soderbergh’s monochrome mystery has a winning, slightly oddball charm, and Cate Blanchett is brilliant.
An emotional powerhouse that sucks you in and rips you apart layer by layer. An unparalleled experience.
So much of Marie Antoinette is so good, but a story this rich and dramatic deserved more.
An all-too-rare cocktail of cinematic know-how and genuinely touching human drama.
John Lasseter has described the film as ‘a present to the world’. You might want to keep the receipt.