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From conspiracy thrillers to dystopian visions, here are ten films that show the darker side of political life.
Same as it ever was (brilliant).
Pour yourself a beer. Or two.
While quite the relaxing experience, Day-Off of Kasumi Arimura can't shake off its feeling of slightness.
While boasting great acting by the two leads, 'Supernova' could've shown far more restraint telling its heartbreaking story.
Never Gonna Snow Again is Małgorzata Szumowska's strange follow-up to Mug. Here's why we weren't impressed.
An Angolan man in New York reunites with his family after 17 years. After nearly 2 decades of bachelorhood, this comes as quite a...
'180° Rule' provides us with a dark morality play that is unspeakaby dark from beginning to end. Watch at your own peril.
Art theft is stranger than fiction in The Painter and the Thief, a curious documentary now playing at the London Film Festival.
While the central concept behind 'Relic' is to be applauded, it simply isn't haunting enough to work as a horror film.
Keeping its perspective at a dog's-eye level, 'Stray' is a great look at man's best friend left alone in Istanbul.
The struggle of making it to the top has rarely been as acutely observed as in The Disciple, playing at London Film Festival.
The first film in Steve McQueen's Small Axe anthology, Mangrove sees the acclaimed director expertly depict Black British history.
Feeling like a compilation of other classic black-and-white arthouse classics, Shadow Country can't quite find its own visual identity.
The coming-of-age story slash road trip of Summerland is a pleasant experience. It's just not a very memorable one.