Berlin Film Festival
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Gamhee (Kim Minhee) hasn’t been away from her husband for a single day in five years. We know this fact well because she repeats...
Taking place at the turn of the 20th century, Competition entry 'All The Dead Ones' can't find a way to effectively take off.
Christian Petzold moves the classic 'Undine' myth to Berlin in this strange yet underwhelming film. Read our review!
'Westworld' star Sidse Babett Knudsen is a terrifying matriarch in Danish gangster tale 'Wildland', which ultimately disappoints.
'Greta', inspired by the famous performance by Garbo in 'The Grand Hotel,' shares its inspiration's lifeless quality.
'The Awakening of the Ants' subtly critiques Costa Rican gender relations through one woman's personal change.
A quiet bereavement drama with international overtones, The Day After I’m Gone uses the theme of suicide as a metaphor for the state of...
'Far From Us', now premiering at the Berlinale Forum Section, is a truly life-draining cinematic experience.
The perils of always trying to do the right thing are brutally examined in Retrospekt, a domestic violence drama with shades of John Cassavetes. Taking...
'The Shadow Play' is film noir filtered through 'Goodfellas,' a remarkable re-imagining of the epic crime drama.
Tracing gender structures from the womb to marriage, Normal shines a light on how gender is constantly reinforced in modern Italian society. Taking a...
'Divine Love' is as sexually graphic as it is aesthetically pleasing, yet it has little substance beneath surface thrills.
'Monos' is a dross take on 'Lord of the Flies' that starts poorly and gets progressively worse. Almost completely unwatchable.
Alexander Zolotukhin's debut film, 'A Russian Youth,' melds music and image in a unique way. It doesn't all work, but makes for fascinating cinema.
'Kinder' offers a fantasy of youth in the German capital, which doubles up as an advert for the city's transit system.
'What She Said: The Art of Pauline Kael' is essential watching for any critic still looking for their voice.
'Sune vs Sune', based on the wildly popular Swedish children's books, is another classic trip with the Anderssons.
'Family Members' is a curious mix of the whimsical and the serious that doesn't quite coalesce.
'Demons', a horror comedy from Singapore, only lands half of its jokes and even less of its horrors.