With one eye on the absurd, and one eye on the truth, Mindhorn, is a consistently hilarious and rewarding British comedy from Julian Barratt and Simon Farnaby.
Cynthia Nixon's impressive inhabiting of the spirit of Emily Dickinson battles against a stilted and unwieldy script in A Quiet Passion.
If you gaze long enough into the abyss, the abyss will throw back at you The Void, a truly satisfying blend of Lovecraftian terror and body horror.
Ben Wheatley's Free Fire is a black comedy about guns and violence that skilfully manages to avoid glorifying its own subject.
Writer/director Nicolas Pesce’s monochromatic debut, The Eyes of My Mother is so beautiful, yet so hard to watch.
Certain Women explores the struggles of everyday women in a quiet yet powerful new film by Kelly Reichardt.
Alice Lowe writes, directs and stars in Prevenge, a black comedy thriller about pregnancy that's brutal in its honesty and bloody in its revenge.
Antonio Campos’s 'Christine' sensitively traces the last few days of real-life journalist Christine Chubbuck, who killed herself on live television in 1974.
Justin Kelly’s lithe and hypnotically gripping new thriller King Cobra centres on the real-life 2007 murder of a gay porn producer and succeeds thanks to some deeply committed performances across the board.
Makoto Shinkai's Your Name is a romance turned inside out, with its beating heart showing and full of beauty. Highly recommended.