Ken Loach

Sorry We Missed You – first look review

By Adam Woodward

Ken Loach and Paul Laverty return to Cannes with another bitter requiem for the working class.

Xavier Dolan, Terrence Malick headline 72nd Cannes Film Festival

By Adam Woodward

This year’s Official Selection features new works from Jim Jarmusch, Bong Joon-ho and Jessica Hausner.

25 films we’d like to see at the 2019 Cannes Film Festival

By Adam Woodward

Could these be the directors vying for this year’s Palme d’Or?

A new film looks at gentrification from a fresh perspective

By Eve Watling

A Moving Image asks if art can make a difference in the face of social change.

50 years on, Ken Loach’s Cathy Come Home is as powerful as ever

By Stephen Puddicombe

This 1966 TV play on a young woman’s descent into homelessness has lost none of its impact.

Is Kes still Ken Loach’s best film?

By David Jenkins

A sparkling new Blu-ray edition helps remind of this melancholy British classic from 1969.

Ken Loach is right – British film and TV has become too cosy and conservative

By Caspar Salmon

The director was correct in chastising the “fake nostalgia” of period dramas.

I, Daniel Blake

By David Jenkins

Ken Loach’s latest polemic has a vital message that’s diluted by some heavy-handed direction.

review

How Ken Loach captured the emotional fallout of the Spanish Civil War

By James Clarke

Land and Freedom shows the personal and political sides of this 80-year-old conflict.

Poor Cow (1967)

By David Jenkins

The late Carol White is exceptional as a working class single mother in Ken Loach’s restored kitchen-sink drama.

review LWLies Recommends

Watch the stirring new trailer for Ken Loach’s I, Daniel Blake

By David Jenkins

The veteran director returns with a stark look at contemporary Britain.

Versus: The Life and Films of Ken Loach

By David Jenkins

One of Britain’s most lauded and long-serving leftwing voices gets the whistlestop biog treatment.

review

Cannes 2016 – the winners

By Little White Lies

Find out who scored the silverware as this year’s festival comes to a close.

I, Daniel Blake – first look review

By David Jenkins

Ken Loach returns to Cannes with a ranty anti-government, anti-bureaucracy screed. Not all of it lands.

What are you looking for?

Little White Lies Logo

About Little White Lies

Little White Lies was established in 2005 as a bi-monthly print magazine committed to championing great movies and the talented people who make them. Combining cutting-edge design, illustration and journalism, we’ve been described as being “at the vanguard of the independent publishing movement.” Our reviews feature a unique tripartite ranking system that captures the different aspects of the movie-going experience. We believe in Truth & Movies.

Editorial

Design

Sign up to our newsletter to hear more from team LWLies