The increased racial and cultural diversity of In Treatment’s cast and overall tone are noteworthy and commendable.
Mare of Easttown is particularly effective in interweaving troubled domestic timelines, families held together by women who are on the brink of psychic or emotional collapse.
Undine is a film best savored (and best absorbed) with a second viewing. Viewers must be open to its charms, perhaps allowing memories of the primal to seep into their consciousness.
There are stunning scenes full of energy and visual beauty, but Halston left me feeling somewhat cold.
More homages to 1971’s magnificent bursts of cinematic iconoclasm.
1971 gave us bursts of magnificent cinematic iconoclasm that had no future — culturally or politically.
There’s no question in my mind that Woodlands Dark and Days Bewitched will remain the definitive work on the history of folk horror for many years to come.
This is a dazzling debut by filmmaker Rose Glass, who has made a powerful film that is grounded, first and foremost, in the monstrousness of daily living.
The Investigation is a slow-burning thriller that fuses the gravity of a documentary with the darkness of a complex murder mystery.
The Dig is suffused with a very English (and problematic) sense of history: why it matters, how it can be taken for granted, and the odd way that certain elements of the past are valorized while others are kept buried.