The latest film from Buddhadeb Dasgupta, one of India’s most-celebrated directors, is a lyrical and at times comedic three-part portrait of rural Indian life.
In the summer of 1991, a rape case breaks the peace of a small Chinese town. The fathers of two girls in the local middle school are the policemen in charge of the case, but they fail to make real progress as more young women’s bodies are discovered in the local park.
Some young folks, tired of the society they’re living in, plan a bomb attack over Paris before to take shelter for a night in a shopping centre.
When a member of a popular New York City improv troupe gets a huge break, the rest of the group – all best friends – start to realize that not everyone is going to make it after all.
The Wedding Ring is a story of love, pain, sensuality, and marriage. Rahmatou Keïta’s second feature offers an empowering female-character-driven take on romantic fiction. It’s also an immersive introduction to the fast-fading customs of Niger’s Sahelian people.
Hari Aziz lives in Mumbai and is a member of the internet generation whose outlook is global.
Athens Olympic Village, ten years after the Games: wilding youths, injured retired athletes and stray dogs among ruins and decaying sports venues.
A murderous mother-to-be gets her Prevenge.
A grotesque and disturbing feminist psycho-thriller written, directed and performed by Alice Lowe. Starring: Kate Dickie, Gemma Whelan and Jo Hartley.
Taking place in Auckland, the story follows a first year acting student Stanley who mines his girlfriend’s family scandal as material for the end-of-year show at drama school.