Romanian director Cristian Mungiu returns with a superb social realist western with its finger on the erratic pulse of Europe.
An ageing gunslinger and the sheriff of a small town reunite after many years in Pedro Almodóvar's sweet short film.
Celine Song's feature debut is a tender exploration of multiethnic romance, complimented by nuanced performances from Greta Lee and John Magaro.
Ira Sachs returns with an intimate, intense three-hander about a Fassbinder-like film director played by the great Franz Rogowski.
The chemistry between Harris Dickinson and Lola Campbell shines in Charlotte Regan's debut, about the difficulties of father-daughter bonding.
Christian Petzold returns with something lighter, funnier and more instantly-lovable than his recent run, bringing regular leading lady Paula Beer along for the ride.
A sullen aquarium worker becomes suspicious of his mother's new husband in Louis Garrel's pleasingly offbeat familial drama.
Joe Lawlor and Christine Molloy reflect on matters of cultural identity in this hopscotching journey through time, space and the Irish Sea.
A successful author returns to his hometown, only to unlock memories of a clandestine love affair in Olivier Peyon's adaptation of Phillippe Besson's critically-acclaimed autofiction.
The pizza-loving, wisecracking anthropomorphic reptiles receive a substantial facelift in this charming animated outing, which embraces their adolescent spirit.
YouTube duo Michael and Danny Philippou make the ambitious leap to feature filmmaking with a thoroughly disturbing, uncompromising horror.
This combustible and relentlessly-paced biography of the “father of the the atomic bomb” is a contender for Christopher Nolan’s best film.
Greta Gerwig's behemoth blockbuster is a stranger, more fascinating film than its hyper-corporate marketing would suggest.
A young hearing impaired boxer finds her hopes of going pro under threat due to the Covid-19 pandemic in Shô Miyake's loose adaptation of Keiko Ogasawara's autobiography.
By Mark Asch
Annie Ernaux and her son David piece together a magical home movie essay on marriage, motherhood and the whole damn thing.
The maestro returns, the patented formula tweaked to blissful perfection in this witty and deeply moving exploration of the tools that we produce to help us see beyond our everyday vision.