The new film by Michael Haneke is not happy and doesn’t have an ending. Other than that, it’s harrowing business as usual.
A light but ultimately unnecessary recreation of Jean-Luc Godard’s late ’60s from director Michel Hazanavicius.
Robin Campillo’s rousing dramatisation of ’90s AIDS activism in France is a sure-fire Palme d’Or contender.
This barbed satire of art world pomposity questions the core beliefs of civilised society.
Another quietly astounding monochrome miniature on love and other demons from the great French director Philippe Garrel.
Agnès Varda douses the French landscape with art with the help of her new friend JR in this wonderfully eccentric road movie.
The art of flirting and flirting as art are the subjects of this extraordinary romcom from Claire Denis.
A sultry and sensational performance from Jeanne Balibar fuels Mathieu Amalric’s experimental music biopic.
Meat is murder in Bong Joon-ho’s rollicking fantasy satire about a girl and her pet pig taking on global capitalism.
Christ returns to Earth in the form of a Syrian refugee in Kornél Mundruczó’s overblown B-movie.
Todd Haynes returns with a kid-friendly follow-up to Carol whose parts are more interesting than the sum total.
A warring couple reunite to find their missing son in this blunt drama from Leviathan director Andrei Zvyagintsev.
A bizarre choice of opening film for the 2017 Cannes Film Festival, but also an invigorating and impulsive one too.
The 2017 Directors’ Fortnight line-up is even more tantalising than the main Competition.
Yorgos Lanthimos, Bong Joon-ho and Sofia Coppola all have films in the main competition.
We predict 20 titles that might just make an appearance at the world’s greatest film festival in May.
The iconic Spanish filmmaker will serve as President of the main competition jury for the first time.