UNDER THE LANTERN is less concerned with social issues as some of Lamprecht’s other titles, but does highlight the vulnerability of women in the face of male dominance.
CHILDREN OF NO IMPORTANCE was part of the series of Enlightenment films produced in Weimar Germany.
Lamprecht’s newly-restored films are causing a celluloid stir – from a retrospective at the Pordenone Silent Film Festival in 2013 to a season at this year’s CFF.
There is plenty that is lovable in the absurdity of THE BOY WHO TURNED YELLOW, according to Andrew Nickolds.
MEND AND MAKE DO, an animated short by Bexie Bush, tells the heartfelt story of a love life lived without regret, writes Nick Kitchin.
Horror needs to be tactile and tangible, according to Hiu M. Chan, in her review of HOUSE OF WAX.
The bar is high for MONSTERS UNIVERSITY, but it doesn’t completely fail, according to Lizzie Scourfield.
“Youth” comedy can often feel forced. PETIT FRÈRE, however, feels easy and fresh. Robbie Griffiths spoke to director Rémi St-Michel about his short film.
Woollen tank-tops have never looked so cool, writes Edd Elliott.
We spoke to Kris Swanberg about her short BABY MARY, in which a little girl in Chicago takes a neglected toddler under her wing.