Ultimately, Ukraine Guernica is about artists. Not Ukrainian artists, but two white Australian artists.
Browsing: film review
A24’s “elevated horror” demands substance and sustenance beyond the blood and the gore, and Talk To Me delivers just that.
Goldhaber’s work oscillates from “Marxist propaganda” to an urgent, didactic piece of cinema; but regardless of where you sit on the political spectrum, How to Blow Up a Pipeline is sure to offer a lasting, thought-provoking watch.
The Estonian smoke sauna is a place of healing, both physically and spiritually. It is also the vehicle through which Anna Hint’s feature length documentary Smoke Sauna Sisterhood explores the glory of collective femininity.
Western filmmakers are usually obsessed with this sullen idea of the third-world, that they forget to turn their cameras towards the joyful mundanities of people’s lives.
Monster crafts a mystery with a clever structure, providing a Rashomon-style morality tale for a current generation. Yet beyond this already playful and gripping structure, Hirokazu sticks to his signature style by breaking the expectations of the genre.
Tongans are proud people, they will do anything and everything to show their pride of culture – even create a brass band.
Instead of copping a ticket to the newest Wes Anderson that will inevitably get a wide release in two months, see something that may never show in Australia again.
At the Sydney Film Festival, guest Jane Campion introduced the documentary directed by Julie Bertuccelli recounting Campion’s creative journey and her navigation of “trouble”, “secrets”, plus the highs and lows of the film industry.
A man finds himself drawn to the Pretty Red Dress that hangs on the back of his bedroom door.