Ivan’s Childhood is the remarkable debut feature from filmmaking great Andrei Tarkovsky that looks at personal suffering and the loss of innocence during World War 2.
Author Jonathan Neeves
Bolshoi Babylon looks at the world famous Bolshoi ballet company during one the most disturbingly turbulent times in its history.
J.C. Chandor’s A Most Violent Year draws comparisons with the Godfather as a Columbian migrant tries to make it in New York city during its most violent year – 1981.
Field Punishment No.1 looks at the experiences of conscientious objectors in the ranks of the New Zealand army during the Gallipoli campaign in World War 1.
Jonathan Neeves reviews the crazy sci-fi feature film Science Team, from Drew Bolduc.
No Robots is a drama about discrimination and presumption in a neo-Expressionist future. Mistaken identities, robots and fascism create an unexpectedly touching short film.
Jonathan Neeves takes apart the Oscars – a horrendously biased ceremony based on nationality, creed and colour.
Trevor Howard was one of the most recognisable British actors in post-war cinema. This box set collects his best works, including Brief Encounter and The Third Man.
A review of Kim Ki-duk and Jo Min-soo’s 2012 Korean film film about penances, purification and redemption, Pietà.