Twenty-five years on, the show’s mix of high-brow humour and genuine heart is as appealing as ever.
Her role as lovestruck sex worker Alabama is among the most compelling characters of the 1990s.
Jamie Babbit’s film offers a more comedic critique of conversion therapy.
Susan Seidelman’s debut feature is an unflinching portrait of the city’s underground scene.
By Katie Goh
This overlooked classic pioneered an entire subgenre of films about women living in the big city.
By James Clarke
Walter Hill’s under-appreciated historical drama reminds us how powerful Hollywood cinema can be.
By Adam Scovell
The British filmmaking pair’s 1948 masterpiece is an elegant ballet of myth and fairy tale.
By Chloe Smith
Ben Lewin’s 2017 film allowed me to better understand my condition and myself.
Hugh Gibson’s 2016 documentary is a sensitive and important portrait of addicts in Toronto.
By Thomas Hobbs
This forgotten 2001 horror set in an abandoned asylum offers a pertinent look at a modern issue.
By Nathan Smith
There’s a sly satiric message at the heart of Joe Dante’s 1998 tale of action figures running amuck.
By Ethan Warren
How do these psychedelic fantasias, starring The Beatles and The Monkees respectively, hold up today?
The British actor casts a gaunt, morbid, uncompromisingly human figure in Mike Leigh’s nocturnal London odyssey.
By Adam Scovell
Howard Hawks’ screwball is one of the first truly great sound comedies.
The unresolved conclusion to Peter Weir’s film is much more satisfying than the posthumously published final chapter.
By Kaite Welsh
All hail the lusty, bitchy antiheroine of Clive Barker’s visceral 1987 body horror.
Jim Carrey’s portrayal of a man trapped in his own reality TV show remains as captivating as ever.