Twenty years onward, Hideo Nakada’s iconic existential video horror remains just as powerful, substantive and terrifying as ever
Brian Corso’s directorial debut Public Figure is a visually stylish and extremely nuanced look at the public’s growing obsession with social media
Nadine Labako has delivered an Oscar nominated gem of a film which holds all power to account with a deeply emotional story, writes Carl Fitzgerald
Stray is a bleak story of two broken people, who meet each other at exactly the time where they needed each other the most.
A sluggish and derivative possession-horror that’s only amusing so as to think of better films it steals from which you could be watching instead.
After waves of bad publicity that suggested the 2019 Academy Awards could be the worst in years, it ended up being a mixed bag
The MANIFF opener is a naturalistic and tense depiction of the horrific incidents of 2008 in Mumbai, but with characters lacking in pathos.
Alien has thrilled audiences for 40 years and is a testament to challenging the status quo and achieving brilliance even with limited resources.
Stephen Merchant’s dramedy about a Norwich born WWE superstar succeeds through its wholesome heart and a fantastic lead performance from Florence Pugh
What would happen if an ordinary kid lifted Excalibur from the stone?
Luca Mariani reviews The Evolution of Testicles, which focuses on the awkwardness of self examination to help in the fight against testicular cancer
A Great Day in Paris follows American jazz musicians living in Paris, of which around 70 gathered in Montmartre for a commemorative photograph in 2008.
Erin Mckay – The awards ceremony came on the final day of the Manchester Film Festival, where film makers and actors came together to celebrate their love of independent film.
Erin McKay – Werner Herzog explores the rise and fall of the eighth and final Premier of the Soviet Union, Mikhail Sergeyevich Gorbachev.
This original language Japanese short film is a triumph. In less than 15 minutes it creates a depth to the characters that even full-length feature films struggle to do.
Writer Josh Sandy had the opportunity to discuss HOME’s current year-long ‘Celebrating Women in Global Cinema’ programme, which is co-curated with Andy Willis.
Ellie Martin takes a sweet trip down memory lane and revisits the classic, if slightly unsettling, Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory