An air of French sophistication, intense privacy, a peripatetic pack-rat’s mound of carefully packed-up junk and a camera around her neck. FINDING VIVIAN MAIER.
Keith Braithwaite’s pick of the Best of British is KIND HEARTS AND CORONETS, a black comedy that packs a hidden punch.
Roman Polanski’s latest is a slick double hander about the power of pretending and pretending to have power, write co-authors Keith Braithwaite and Ruth Muscat.
See this love story/odd-couple road movie/drama/rite of passage at Cambridge African Film Festival at Cambridge Arts Picturehouse on 10th November.
Brothers: grim. Djamila Sahraoui’s civil war drama would strike to the heart of any mother, says Keith Braithwaite.
We may have reached one limit to what Benedict Cumberbatch can do – and it was beginning to look as if there weren’t any, writes Keith Braithwaite.
BLACKFISH is an unashamedly polemical documentary and it will make you angry too, writes Keith Braithwaite
The true story of an adult foundling who mystified 1820s Germany. Herzog’s classic has been re-released at BFI Southbank and cinemas nationwide.
Fabulously gay, darling! For about the first half, anyway. And then BEHIND THE CANDELABRA turns into a slightly dreary tale of human weakness and failure, writes Keith Braithwaite.
Kurosawa’s RAN forces us into a cool intellectual appraisal of bloody vengeance, betrayal, and moral collapse, writes Keith Braithwaite.