By Max Copeman
Renowned design studio La Boca have created an illustrated poster for the South Korean director’s latest.
The latest promotional artwork for the South Korean master’s riotous domestic comedy is a thing of beauty.
At the 63rd BFI London Film Festival, five films directed by women signalled a new chapter for Korean cinema.
By Halim Kim
The serial killer case that inspired the South Korean director’s 2003 film finally appears to have been solved.
Class conflict takes a bloody turn in the South Korean master’s Palme d’Or winner.
The South Korean director’s social satire takes top honours among a mixed bag of winners at this year’s festival.
Bong Joon-ho is back with a dark, spiky and hilarious social satire about the seductive nature of greed.
This year’s Official Selection features new works from Jim Jarmusch, Bong Joon-ho and Jessica Hausner.
The South Korean master has returned to his homeland for this follow-up to Okja.
Could these be the directors vying for this year’s Palme d’Or?
By Rory Marsh
The ninth film by Quentin Tarantino and a Leos Carax musical are among our hot tips for the year ahead.
The festival has caused a stir by banning the digital distributor from its official competition.
As streaming platforms vie with major film studios for viewers’ attention, great work is at risk of being lost in the content ether.
By Alex Denney
With Okja, screenwriter Jon Ronson and director Bong Joon-ho show the cost of eating animals. Will it change how you eat?
The South Korean genre whiz behind Snowpiercer and The Host discusses his latest creature satire.
Bong Joon-ho delivers a colourful satire that questions the relationship between capitalism, food and pets.
Meat is murder in Bong Joon-ho’s rollicking fantasy satire about a girl and her pet pig taking on global capitalism.