Discover our punk zine homage to Laura Poitras’ extraordinary non-fiction portrait of photographer Nan Goldin.
By Anton Bitel
The horror director turns his attention to comedy and romance with his prequel version of The Munsters.
A new season at London's ICA examines the contemporary social and political state of the Land of the Free.
By S.L. Page
A spate of recent films use food and fine dining to explore themes of injustice and performance – but do they have anything novel to say?
By Katie Tobin
Despite increased distrust in policing, films about detective work have only become more popular, achieving both financial and critical acclaim.
By Jonah Jeng
As Copenhagen Cowboy hits Netflix, it's a good time to revisit NWR's underrated sophomore feature.
The Oscar-winning musician is planning a fresh take on the 1954 killer-ant B-picture.
By Rogan Graham
The director of Till speaks about the challenges of portraying a traumatic piece of American Black history on screen.
By Anton Bitel
Elio Petri's The Working Class Goes to Heaven remains a sobering portrait of life as a cog in the oppressive machine.
By Callie Petch
She Said, Call Jane, Hidden Letters and Women Talking form a quartet that depicts how women have worked to create their own means of rebelling against abuses from the patriarchy.
Part two of our annual preview heralds the arrival of new films from the likes of Pawel Pawlikowski, Michel Gondry and Kitty Green.
As we ring in the new year, it's time to look ahead to the cinematic riches that the next twelve months might offer us.
The LWLies team count down their favourite cinematic experiences from an embarrassment of movie riches.
By Ben Schwartz
Avatar: The Way of Water is the latest film to utilise this tricky technology, which aims to bring audiences even closer to the action they see on screen.
A new restoration of Thorold Dickinson's The Queen of Spades highlights the importance and painstaking nature of the film preservation process.
Our writers choose their favourite snippets of dialogue from this year's cinematic offerings, from the absurd to the hysterical.
The star of Marie Kreutzer's Corsage reveals the demanding details of portraying an empress.
By Yasmin Omar
As James Cameron’s generation-defining blockbuster turns 25, it’s high time to reconsider the narrative value of the film’s often-maligned framing device.