Jacques Audiard might have tailored a slightly ill-fitting suit of great materials, but inside is an enjoyable yarn and captivating characters. Jim Ross reviews at Glasgow Film Festival.
A charming story, the lead performances and director Sudipto Roy’s eye leave an affectionate imprint with KIA AND COSMOS. Jim Ross reviews the UK premiere at Glasgow Film Festival.
STYX presents a personal moral quandary to comment on wider global issues, Wolfgang Fischer directing a superb performance from Susanne Wolff. Jim Ross reviews.
It might not shine as brightly as MOONLIGHT, but IF BEALE STREET COULD TALK is a wonderful romance that evokes a sense of time and place whilst it reaches out to modern audiences. Jim Ross reviews.
Jamie Robson is an actor who has won a number of awards – including from TAKE ONE – for his acting in shorts in 2018. He took the time to speak to Jim Ross about the opinions and experiences that inform his approach to acting and filmmaking.
Like a lot of teenagers, EIGHTH GRADE is funny, awkward, and ambitious – it is a film that represents an accomplished graduation for both Bo Burnham and Elsie Fisher. Jim Ross reviews ahead of Glasgow Film Festival.
Although not immune to dragging on in its quest for authenticity, MID90S ragtaggy candour should win affection. Jim Ross reviews ahead of its screenings at Glasgow and Berlinale 2019.
Premiering at Sundance, Mikato Nagahisa’s debut feature WE ARE LITTLE ZOMBIES follows four Japanese orphans escape into a fantasy of bright colours, video game noises and characters, and upbeat music. Jim Ross reviews.
Weaving commentary and comedy together, VICE is an enjoyable but simplistic analysis that feels caught between two approaches. Jim Ross reviews.
ISLAND OF THE HUNGRY GHOSTS is a wonderful film that generates a poetic pathos that stirs our empathy and sympathy. Jim Ross reviews.