By Mark Asch
A filmmaker in crisis finds inspiration in the mountains in Michel Gondry's first film in eight years.
The latest documentary from Tunisian director Kaouther Ben Hania centers a quartet of young women whose lived are changed forever when two of them join ISIS.
Sprawling and poetic French period drama powered by an understated chemistry between Anaïs Demoustier and Vincent Lacoste.
Martin Scorsese’s wistful remembrance of tragedies that befell the Osage nation is a film of high seriousness and low spectacle.
Jonathan Glazer returns with his first film in nine years – an austere, chilling depiction of a German family maintaining normalcy in close proximity to the Holocaust.
Brazil’s Kleber Mendonça Filho returns with this extremely charming personal survey of the grand picture palaces of Recife.
More verbose magnificence from Turkey’s Nuri Bilge Ceylan, who makes three-and-half hours whiz by with this comic portrait of an untreatable misanthrope.
Warwick Thornton’s spiritually-inclined Outback drama sees a nameless aboriginal boy face off against Cate Blanchett’s anxiety-prone nun.
Mexican provocateur Amat Escalante makes a half-cocked bid for mainstream respectability in this intriguing tale of a young man’s torrid search for his missing mother.
The Chinese master of slow cinema covers life in some of the country's 18,000 garment factories in this sprawling but focused documentary.
Thomas Cailley presents a highly original sci-fi film that serves as an empathetic parable for real life intolerance of physical and neurological otherness.
A group of teenage girls embark on a wild post-exam holiday in Molly Manning Walker's evocative feature debut.
It’s an improvement on the execrable Crystal Skull, but James Mangold’s exhumation of the Spielberg adventure serial is both tame and unnecessary.
This deadpan philosophical crime caper from Argentina's Rodrigo Moreno is a meandering and hilarious delight from end to end.
Talia Ryder stars as a high school student who becomes embroiled in various precarious situations on the east coast of America in Sean Price Williams' feature debut.
Hirokazu Kore-eda’s latest, scored by the late Ryuichi Sakamoto, is a dense, shape-shifting drama that grows more scattered as it progresses.
Steve McQueen's documentary contrasting present-day Amsterdam with its past occupation by the Nazis is a testament to the changing face of history.
Films from Michel Gondry, Manoel de Oliveira, and a slew of newcomers will play alongside the Official Selection announced last week.