Discover our new issue dedicated to Nida Manzoor’s heiney-kicking comedy about the life of an aspiring South Asian stuntwoman.
By Sam Moore
A decade since its release, Harmony Korine's hedonistic vision of a fraught Floridian vacation feels like it foreshadowed plenty about contemporary pop culture.
The Neon Genesis Evangelion creator brings one of Japan's most enduring morally grey heroes to the big screen, following in the footsteps of Shin Godzilla and Shin Ultraman.
As Jun Fukuda's kid-friendly entry into the Godzilla pantheon turns 50, it's time to revisit its message of peace and unity.
By Mark Hanson
George Barry's 1977 independent horror, about a homicidal piece of furniture with a voracious appetite, is a delightfully imaginative and wholly original relic worth seeking out.
Is his new film about a movie critic a stealth Pauline Kael biopic? Maybe! Who knows?
By Anton Bitel
A ronin with lofty ambitions tells a white lie that quickly spirals out of control in this riotous samurai flick.
Some voters informally consider the Academy Award a career-long acknowledgement; some actors resent this.
By Ryan Coleman
As Mia Goth brings us unhinged excellence via Pearl and Infinity Pool, it's possible to find a parallel in the story of former wild child Tuesday Weld.
Her performance in Everything Everywhere All At Once is a masterclass in pain and rage, deserving of a closer look.
By Meg Fozzard
Now in its second year, the BFI’s moving-image showcase centres Disabled filmmaking talent and their vital stories.
Claire Denis' romantic thriller is a masterclass in auditory environmental storytelling.
By Evelyn Burke
Despite being a huge part of our every day lives, it feels as though very few filmmakers have been able to grapple with tech in a meaningful way. Is form or content the issue?
Joe Hunting's playful documentary is a hopeful look at the space created in virtual worlds for people to form genuine emotional connections.
Cinema is enjoying a modern horror renaissance, but has anything lived up to the terror of early children’s safety films?
By Simon Bland
Oliver Benjamin, the founder of the world’s “slowest growing” religion, reflects on how The Coen Brothers' classic crime caper inspired him to start a global movement.
How Lukas Dhont’s Close adopts a more enlightened and empathetic approach to depicting young people on screen.