A selection of shorts from 1907-1914, most newly restored, showcasing the innovative, two-colour ‘Kinemacolor’ process.
UNCERTAIN GLORY boasts a wonderfully realised setting, gorgeous photography and well-drawn, well-played characters.
In one of Joan Crawford’s most celebrated films, a successful restaurateur endures an ungrateful daughter and feckless husband.
There’s plenty of set-up in this famous thriller, but once the nitroglycerine gets moving, the tension never lets up.
Michael Glawogger’s unwavering eye for often uncomfortable images comes into its own in his documentary UNTITLED, writes Stephen Watson.
A biographical film which, like its subject, is conventional on the surface but fiercely individual underneath.
A rich, absorbing and often very funny work, full of surprises, which rarely drags during its more than two and a half hour length.
Required viewing for anyone interested in the history of Italian cinema in the 1960s, ALFREDO BINI also humanises one of its key figures.
It may be that Oleg is a deluded nostalgist, but it’s equally possible that he has a genuine insight into the transcendent effects of art.
Copulating dogs, explicit sex talk and full-frontal puppet nudity: Stephen Watson reviews the “Emotions” strand of shorts at Watersprite 2016.