As Park Chan-wook's seminal revenge thriller turns 20, it remains one of South Korean cinema's most piercing political indictments.
By Kevin Bui
This dark coming-of-age thriller is Park's own scintillating twist on The Master of Suspense's Shadow of a Doubt.
Park Chan-wook's elegant neo-noir has been shut out of the awards race, but Jung Ae Kwak's impeccable costume work deserves a closer look.
The South Korean auteur known for squid-chomping, luxe erotica and graphic torture is back with a seductive mystery thriller.
By Iana Murray
The incomparable South Korean filmmaker reflects on his dreamy neo-noir, Decision to Leave.
Decision to Leave reframes the blueprint of Hitchcock’s Vertigo, but it’s not the first time Park Chan-wook has looked back to this classic-era muse.
A cop investigating a murder in a wind-swept mountain town falls for the victim's widow in the Cannes prize-winner.
From Glass Onion to Decision to Leave, this year’s cinematic bonanza is packed to the gills with discovery and delight.
Dive in to the deceptively tranquil waters of Park Chan-wook’s sensational, genre-splicing detective yarn.
A police detective forms a dangerous bond with a woman suspected of murdering her husband in Park Chan-wook’s swooning crime drama.
This year’s stacked line-up also includes new work Kelly Reichardt, Ruben Ostlünd and Park Chan-wook – but no David Lynch.
RDJ will portray multiple antagonists in the new take on Viet Thanh Nguyen's novel.
By Anton Bitel
2000’s JSA – Joint Security Area was one of the first significant films of the so-called Korean Wave.
Decision to Leave marks the director’s return to Korea following his English-language miniseries The Little Drummer Girl.
Our noughties ranking reaches the midway point, as Amélie, Oldboy and Spider-Man 2 all make the cut.
By Will Webb
How South Korean cinema’s domestic boom in the late 1990s took over the world.
At the 63rd BFI London Film Festival, five films directed by women signalled a new chapter for Korean cinema.