By Lizzy Dening
Ida Lupino’s 1950 drama about a young woman who is raped on her way home from work feels as urgent as ever.
By Luke Walpole
David Fincher and Aaron Sorkin’s inside look at the creation of Facebook has got better – and more prescient – with age.
With his yakuza thriller Boiling Point, “Beat” Takeshi staked his claim as a serious filmmaker.
Redford’s directorial debut holds its ground as one of cinema’s most moving explorations of loss and guilt.
By Lorna Codrai
As detectives Mills and Somerset, Brad Pitt and Morgan Freeman make for a dynamic, contradictory pairing.
The director, screenwriter and stars of the cult Canadian horror reflect on its legacy as a morbid love letter to teenage girls everywhere.
This searing drama forced me to confront the uncomfortable reality of my relatively privileged upbringing in the Middle East.
The French screen idol is at his most open and vulnerable in Luchino Visconti’s 1960 crime drama.
Guy Pearce’s amnesia-suffering, tattoo-covered protagonist is cinema’s ultimate unreliable narrator.
His role as taciturn surveillance expert Harry Caul is a masterful portrayal of alienation and loneliness.
Amy Seimetz’s apocalyptic horror speaks to the growing pessimism about the future among young people.
The ’90s straight-to-video boom reinvigorated the industry and made stars of directors like Takashi Miike.
The cheerleading comedy has aged better than most early-2000s teen movies, especially in how it tackles systematic inequality and cultural appropriation.
In David Lynch’s 1990 film, Laura Dern’s Lula refuses to allow her rape to control her – she’s a survivor, not a victim.
By Sam Moore
Billy Wilder’s classic Hollywood satire from 1950 is also a great post-modern ghost story.
Her deft turn as dancer Susie Bannion resonates with me and many other women attempting to come into our own.
By Simon Bland
The director reflects on the making of his 2010 buddy cop comedy, and the serious message at its heart.