LFF 2016 Blog!
An uneven but nonetheless entertaining and sporadically insightful view of the internet and a world of connected technology from the ever fascinting and irascible Werner Herzog.
As the Arab spring gains pace, a filmmaker struggles to complete his movie and get on with his daily life in Tamer El Said's impressive debut feature.
A standout performance from young non-professional actor Sunny Pawar, a willingness to tackle difficult issues and a touching story elevates this one above standard crowd pleasing status.
A look at the love of two women over a period of time is intimately and alluringly portrayed by filmmaker So Yong Kim and expertly played by Riley Keogh and Jenna Malone. Low key and ambiguous, exactly how love sometimes is.
A celebration of small town life and its eccentricities. Paterson is populated with wonderful peripheral characters and is a rambling eccentricity of a film that I enjoyed.
Despite a PREPOSTEROUS plot the allure of Stewart and the direction of Oliver Assayas makes for a spooky, disturbing and jarring film that leaves a lasting impression.
The story of Winfried, a father keen on a practical joke who uses japery to attempt to reconcile with his stressed, overworked and deeply unhappy daughter Ines. Laugh out loud funny and incredibly insightful, this film is a must see.
A scorching, horrifically revealing documentary lifting the veil on the godawful immigration (and in particular asylum) policies and practices of successive Australian governments.
Frustrating falling short of an in depth view of Lee Morgan's wife and killer, this will no doubt still be of great interest to anyone into their jazz.
First time director Jenny Grage follows a group of Brooklyn teenagers over a three-year span, building along a portrait of youth today that is relevant and easily relatable.