By Matt Thrift
One of Germany’s most important living artists is the subject of this dud biography from Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck.
Julien Temple explores the enduring appeal of this clubbing mecca to surprisingly unstimulating effect.
After the events of Endgame, the world needs a new hero. And Jake Gyllenhaal’s Mysterio is ready to answer the call.
Florence Pugh runs afoul of a Swedish cult in director Ari Aster’s toothless follow-up to Hereditary.
The Beatles’ sublime songbook is the subject of this sadly underpowered and incurious romantic Britcom.
Andrew Bujalski’s workplace comedy, set in a Hooters-style sports bar, offers a sly critique of the patriarchy.
Half a century on from mankind’s giant leap, this documentary brings the mission back to life in stunning clarity.
One of the most radical female artists of the 20th century finally gets her dues in this lively docu-profile.
By Anton Bitel
Peter Strickland spins a yarn about a haunted dress in this fashionable freakout.
The toy terror is back with a vengeance in this entertainingly gruesome slasher reboot.
Bobbi Jene Smith shines in this intimate dance-drama from first-time writer/director Georgia Parris.
Woody, Buzz and co team up for one last time (probably) in a largely enjoyable sequel that sees Pixar retread old ground.
The worthy cause of asylum in Europe is the subject of this hand-wringing political drama.
Ethan Hawke gets his scream on as the bank robber who coined the first recorded example of Stockholm Syndrome.
The birth of a painting – from the building of the frame to its final sale – is the subject of this intriguing doc.
A family of African refugees in Paris grapple with the asylum system in Mahamat-Saleh Haroun’s dismaying drama.
The galaxy defenders suit up again in this softish reboot of the popular sci-fi action franchise.
By Thomas Hobbs
The thrill-a-minute world of fibre-optic cable laying backdrops this uneven tale of humanity versus capitalism.