Cate Blanchett is a magnificent, slow-motion human disaster in Woody Allen’s BLUE JASMINE, writes Ann Linden.
The films screened as part of the Disability Sport and Art Festival 2013 range from the insightful and poignant to the enjoyably barmy, writes Dan Harling.
MY DOG KILLER is not a film about right-wing extremism in Eastern Europe, rather it is about the consequences of neglect on humanity, writes Steve Williams.
THE COLOR OF THE CHAMELEON revisits communist Bulgaria and its secret police for a highly- stylised, absurdist dark commentary. Steve Williams reviews at the Edinburgh Film Festival.
Guy Pearce steals the show in Drake Doremus’ BREATHE IN, the opening night film at the 67th edition of the Edinburgh International Film Festival.
Seven films from the festival travelled to Belfast for the first time this year, for a week of showings at the Queen’s Film Theatre. Noel Megahey reviews.
Marco Bellocchio’s approach to the subject of assisted dying demonstrates why he is still probably the most important filmmaker in Italy today, writes Noel Megahey.
The annual Far East Film Festival in Udine, Italy is one of the most important Asian film festivals in the world, and proves how cinema is itself already trans-national, writes Hiu Chan.
“The personal impression I always take away from a Belfast Film Festival is one of a programme of intense, gritty and challenging new international cinema. The 13th BFF was no exception.”
You have to adjust your view of traditional film narrative and structure if you want to get the most out of an Abbas Kiarostami film, writes Noel Megahey at Belfast Film Fest.