LWLies Recommends

Studio 54

By Thomas Hobbs

This profile of the 1970s New York disco nirvana is a rollicking examination of American excess.

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The Piano (1993)

By Hannah Woodhead

Jane Campion’s achingly beautiful Palme d’Or-winning masterpiece receives a rerelease to celebrate its 25th anniversary.

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Hereditary

By Hannah Woodhead

A painful sense of impending dread fills every frame of Ari Aster’s searing cinematic debut.

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Lek and the Dogs

By Phil Concannon

Maverick British filmmaker Andrew Kötting serves up another remarkable audio-visual experience.

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McQueen

By Manuela Lazic

The late fashion designer’s life and work makes for a compelling if complicated subject.

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Ismael’s Ghosts

By Jaime N Christley

Marion Cotillard and Charlotte Gainsbourg vie for Matthieu Amalric’s affections in this taut melodrama.

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L’Amant Double

By Manuela Lazic

This twisty psycho-thriller from François Ozon sees a perplexed young woman dating identical shrinks.

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Pandora’s Box (1929)

By Caroline Golum

Louise Brooks is as beguiling as ever in this BFI re-issue of GW Pabst’s silent era classic.

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My Friend Dahmer

By Elena Lazic

The early years of the man dubbed the ‘Milwaukee Cannibal’ make for a compelling character study.

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Bobby Robson: More Than a Manager

By Adam Woodward

This evocative documentary celebrates the life and career of one of football’s true greats.

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McKellen: Playing the Part

By Eve Jones

A witty, whistle-stop tour through the eventful life of this British icon of stage and screen.

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Edie

By Jamie Neish

A widow scales one of Scotland’s most challenging peaks in this uplifting drama starring Sheila Hancock.

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The Breadwinner

By David Jenkins

The animation house behind Song of the Sea return with a timely takedown of religious fundamentalism.

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Zama

By David Jenkins

Lucrecia Martel’s tale of colonial misadventure in South America is one of the great cinematic achievements of the decade.

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Jeune Femme

By Christina Newland

Laetitia Dosch delivers a star turn in this charming Parisian drama from writer/director Léonor Serraille.

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Lean on Pete

By Ed Gibbs

Charlie Plummer proves his acting chops in this equine drama from writer/director Andrew Haigh.

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The Old Dark House (1932)

By David Jenkins

One of the first and best haunted house movies receives a welcome re-release.

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Little White Lies was established in 2005 as a bi-monthly print magazine committed to championing great movies and the talented people who make them. Combining cutting-edge design, illustration and journalism, we’ve been described as being “at the vanguard of the independent publishing movement.” Our reviews feature a unique tripartite ranking system that captures the different aspects of the movie-going experience. We believe in Truth & Movies.

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