Check out our coverage of the 2021 BFI London Film Festival over at our sister site, Tilt Magazine!
Featuring not one but two Sia songs, this feel-good tale takes cliché head on and builds a triumphant story.
Shirley Review It’s been a banner year for unsettling Elisabeth Moss performances. One of the last films we were all allowed to watch in cinemas was...
Fox Rich fights for the release of her husband, Rob, who is serving a 60-year sentence in prison.
No Body is Safe
1840s England, acclaimed but overlooked fossil hunter Mary Anning and a young woman sent to convalesce by the sea develop an intense relationship, altering both of...
London Film Festival Undine starts on an ominous note. “If you leave me, I’ll have to kill you,” Undine (Paula Beer) says to the boyfriend (Jacob...
London Film Festival Saturation point reached an all-time high for vampires several years ago; starting with 2008’s Twilight and perhaps most recently explored in the BBC’s...
Same as it ever was (brilliant).
Pour yourself a beer. Or two.
The Ross brothers find truth at the bottom of a bottle.
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.
'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.
London Film Festival 2020 Newly happily married and giddy from the excitement of their dream wedding being fully realized, a couple starts to settle for the...
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.