IHUMAN won’t be new for anyone who’s kept up to date with any of the other numerous documentaries on data mining and surveillance but it’s nifty in tying everything together and offers a sense of understanding, albeit one we may wish we never had. April McIntyre reviews.
COCOON, as the title and butterfly imagery in the film suggests, is about evolution, change and new beginnings. April McIntyre reviews.
A film perfect for the festival circuit, and a wonderful dose of escapism at a time when it’s most needed, this slow rolling, deliberate and thought-provoking journey into the belly of the Hebrides almost mirrors the isolation of the world in 2020.
Part queer allegory and part folklore with hints of stoner comedy, A DIM VALLEY is hard to define and pin down.
Although Roundheads and Cavaliers will leave you wanting to follow the noble re-enactors further, it still stands on its own as a short and doesn’t at any point feel unfinished or cut off too short. It’ll certainly offer some respite for those dying to get back out into the countryside as well as some much needed amusement too!
What RAG DOLL has done is bring to the surface the potential of reforming and evolving a relatively restrictive niche genre that could lead to a brand new glimpse into the unexplored world of female MMA.
Director Zed Nelson, better known for his photography, debuts his filmmaking skills and offers a small piece of an ever-expanding puzzle, spanning London’s boroughs and beyond with THE STREET. April McIntyre reviews.
BLACK NARCISSUS creeps along beside you until you realise something’s not quite right before, sometimes comically, leading you into an unnerving horror-verse, which slowly builds with the ringing bells and the beating of the village drums.
Not once does THE LIGHTHOUSE feel stale, complete with fart jokes, seagull attacks and some hilarious drunken moments. April McIntyre reviews.
African filmmaker Fanon faces her fears of being unheard in a whitewashed, male-dominated industry.