Giacometti’s life is glimpsed in revealing shards.
One in two people in India defecate in the open, but the solution isn’t as simple as just building more toilets. Now Bollywood is making a satirical comedy that hopes to change minds about sanitation.
Dumont isn’t satirising small-town small-mindedness so much as trying to understand how it functions – where it starts, what inflames it.
In that grey area between documentary and fiction, the movie finds a new kind of truth.
This film laments the way Winehouse's life was intruded upon while relying on the same methods to create drama.
Dear White People never exactly loosens up; the screenplay would make a good PhD thesis.
To dismiss him as a right-wing cigar-chomper would be to disregard that rare phenomenon – a true star, an embodiment of the aspirations of his time.
The Beta Band's John Maclean makes his directorial debut with a wry, rootsy love story.
A new BBC Four documentary reminds us not to take this director for granted.
Films set on trains are some of the best.
It takes a lot to keep an audience onside when it’s not clear what the thrust of a film is, but Les combattants manages it.