La Biennale’s 77th edition will go ahead as planned, with one of the festival’s most eclectic line-ups in years.
By Ed Gibbs
A chilling doc on the bizarre spectacle of the Russian people grieving over the death of Stalin.
As Lucrecia Martel's jury deliver their verdict, here's a rundown of all who won the big prizes on the Lido this year.
By Tom Bond
Pete Mackie Burns' first rate follow-up to Daphne explores the repressed homosexuality of a shy dock worker.
Shannon Murphy's eloquent comic debut offers a unique take on terminal illness and drug addiction.
The great Swede Roy Andersson concentrates his style to its tragicomic essence – with spectacular results.
Mass walk-outs greeted this gruelling but brilliant literary epic about a young lad’s journey through hell.
Timothée Chalamet sports a crown and a bowl cut as King Henry V in David Michôd's sombre historical drama.
By Ed Gibbs
Documentary legend Alex Gibney investigates the current state of Russia through the story of fallen oligarch Mikhail Khodorkovsky.
Olivier Assayas delivers a ripping modern spy movie which peels back the layers of espionage and counterespionage in Castro's Cuba.
Steven Soderbergh's playfully ironic take on the 2015 Panama Papers scandal is a slight but enjoyable diversion.
Todd Phillips’ wannabe edgy comic book origin story falls flat on every conceivable level.
A young street dancer deals with a family trauma in a very unique way in Pablo Larraín’s enigmatic stunner.
This thin biopic of New Wave icon Jean Seberg plays out with all the depth of a magazine photo shoot.
Apocalypse Now in space, and so much more. A sad sci-fi for the ages, and finally proof that James Gray has got the right stuff.
Noah Baumbach returns with an epic comedy about the absurd and bitter business of ending a once-blissful marriage.
This very agreeable comedy from Haifaa al-Mansour sees an irate female doctor strike out into local politics.