By Mark Asch
In what could be his final film, Ken Loach fixes his gaze on a pub landlord in a town reckoning with a new population of Syrian refugees.
By Mark Asch
In what could be his final film, Ken Loach turns his eye to UK immigration, focusing on a pub landlord in a town reckoning with a new population of Syrian refugees.
Martin Scorsese, Wes Anderson, and Pedro Almodóvar number among the heavy hitters expected on the red carpet.
Ken Loach doubles down on his kitchen-sink shtick in this heavy-handed indictment of Britain’s gig economy.
The discourse will not be satisfied until Terrence Malick descends from his mountaintop stronghold.
Ken Loach and Paul Laverty return to Cannes with another bitter requiem for the working class.
This year’s Official Selection features new works from Jim Jarmusch, Bong Joon-ho and Jessica Hausner.
Could these be the directors vying for this year’s Palme d’Or?
By Eve Watling
A Moving Image asks if art can make a difference in the face of social change.
This 1966 TV play on a young woman’s descent into homelessness has lost none of its impact.
A sparkling new Blu-ray edition helps remind of this melancholy British classic from 1969.
The director was correct in chastising the “fake nostalgia” of period dramas.
Ken Loach’s latest polemic has a vital message that’s diluted by some heavy-handed direction.
By James Clarke
Land and Freedom shows the personal and political sides of this 80-year-old conflict.
The late Carol White is exceptional as a working class single mother in Ken Loach’s restored kitchen-sink drama.
The veteran director returns with a stark look at contemporary Britain.
One of Britain’s most lauded and long-serving leftwing voices gets the whistlestop biog treatment.