• Endless Night

    Endless Night

    Cinema often turns to the past for answers about the present, but no other film has captured Spain’s postwar malaise like Eloy Enciso’s stunning nocturne. Poignant memoirs, Bressonian acting, and jaw-dropping chiaroscuros make this study in fascism an entrancing journey into the depths of the night.

    Now showing here.

  • Lucky Chan-sil

    Lucky Chan-sil

    A wonderful, loosely autobiographical debut from Hong Sang-soo’s former producer Kim Cho-hee, Lucky Chan-sil observes its titular protagonist’s listlessness with unwavering empathy, charm, and droll film industry humor. Extra support comes from none other than Minari Oscar-winner Youn Yuh-jung!

    Now showing here.

  • The Return of the Prodigal Son

    The Return of the Prodigal Son

    As part of our Youssef Chahine focus, we present one of the great auteur’s most multi-layered films. Deploying a panoply of complex characters and relationships, Return of the Prodigal Son is an incisive domestic drama with a sharp eye for its family dynamics and inseparable sociopolitical context.

    Now showing here.

  • The Babadook

    The Babadook

    Horror as a genre has long facilitated some of the most deeply felt renderings of loss in cinema. With her acclaimed film The Babadook, director Jennifer Kent picked up this mantle with a chilling treatise on the many shapes grief can take, and the battle that is motherhood. A modern horror classic.

    Now showing here.

  • The Kidnapping of Michel Houellebecq

    The Kidnapping of Michel Houellebecq

    This ingenious docudrama—or is it simply a drama?—imagines what might have happened during Michel Houellebecq’s infamous disappearance, based on a false rumour that circulated in the French media. In a remarkable twist, the French author plays himself in… his own story. Or is it all a fabrication?

    Now showing here.

  • Le Week-End

    Le Week-End

    We’re paying tribute to British director Roger Michell (Notting Hill), who passed away last month, with one of his finest films. Written by Hanif Kureishi, and starring a wonderful duo in Jim Broadbent and Lindsay Duncan, Le Week-end is a funny, sophisticated portrait of a marriage on-the-rocks.

    Now showing here.

  • I Like Life a Lot

    I Like Life a Lot

    Life in rural Hungary turns vivid in this unusual animated short made from children’s drawings. Despite their young age, the budding artists impressively capture the hardships faced by the Romani community with equal stoicism and innocence, all while adding a dose of fantasy to everyday routines.

    Now showing here.

  • Corporate Responsibility

    Corporate Responsibility

    In some brave films, pointing a camera amounts to an accusation. Jonathan Perel’s extraordinary documentary does exactly this. With the sinister atmosphere of clandestine detective work, this investigative film reveals the dark crimes of Argentina’s living history hiding behind present-day facades.

    Now showing here.

  • The Nun

    The Nun

    Pauline Etienne gives a fierce performance as the young novitiate Suzanne in Guillaume Nicloux’s adaptation of the classic Denis Diderot novel. Co-starring Isabelle Huppert, The Nun is a harrowing tale of wavering faith and institutional corruption, and a powerful indictment of religious hypocrisy.

    Now showing here.

  • The Love Witch

    The Love Witch

    At once a vibrant pastiche of 1960s horror and a contemporary corrective to the era’s—and the genre’s—sexual politics, The Love Witch is, at heart, a warm treatise on loneliness and love. Written, directed, and scored by Anna Biller, this vivid ode to cult Technicolor treasures is simply magic.

    Now showing here.

  • Miss Violence

    Miss Violence

    Sweeping five awards at the Venice Film Festival and receiving high praise from critics, Miss Violence is an under-known gem from the Greek Weird Wave film movement. Told with clinical control and a macabre tone, this gripping and chilling tale of a dysfunctional family is as disturbing as it gets.

    Now showing here.

  • Moving On

    Moving On

    The superb debut feature from Yoon Dan-bi, a rising star of South Korean cinema, this nostalgic family drama evokes the tender sensitivity of the Oscar-winning Minari and the delicate compassion of Hirokazu Koreeda. Impeccably crafted and intimately observed, Moving On will instantly win your heart.

    Now showing here.