The latest documentary from Tunisian director Kaouther Ben Hania centers a quartet of young women whose lives are changed forever when two of them join ISIS.
Steven McQueen provides a haunting examination of Amsterdam under Nazi occupation in contrast to its present in his documentary adapted from Bianca Stigter's book of the same name.
Jeanie Finlay profiles writer and activist Aubrey Gordon, whose eponymous blog unexpectedly led her to become an online sensation.
The latest from British non-fiction filmmaker Marc Issacs offers an ethereal cross-cut of working class lives in deepest Essex.
Thomas von Steinaecker flips the camera on one of Germany's favourite filmmaking sons, investigating his long and far-reaching career.
The life of the idiosyncratic US sexologist is parlayed into a story of rank misogyny and violent moral conservatism.
An affectionate new documentary celebrates one of London's most beloved cinema institutions and the patrons who made it mythological.
Wim Wenders’ luxe 3D portrait of the flame-thrower wielding conceptual artist Anselm Kiefer is a dreamy delight.
A sentimental docu-portrait of a Chilean journalist, famed for his reporting on Pinochet's atrocities, whose own memory is leaving him.
French documentarian Nicolas Philibert returns with a gentle, deeply moving chronicle of a floating hospital in Paris.
Stephen Kijak speaks to Rock Hudson's friends and lovers to build a loving – but perhaps a little one-note – portrait of a Hollywood star.
Anna Hint’s intimate, drowsy documentary observes a group of women cleansing their bodies and sharing secrets in a traditional smoke sauna.
Ukrainian Associated Press journalist Mstyslav Chernov chronicles the the invasion of the port city of Mariupol.
By Carly Mattox
A film enthusiastic attempts to piece together the life of an eccentric farmer-turned-amateur filmmaker in Oscar Harding's conventional but charming documentary.
This entertaining documentary celebrates the low-budget action movies of “Uganda’s Quentin Tarantino”, Isaac Nabwana.
Joe Lawlor and Christine Molloy reflect on matters of cultural identity in this hopscotching journey through time, space and the Irish Sea.
D Smith's lively documentary offers a bold exploration of transness, womanhood, Blackness and the sex industry.