Four key documentaries at the Melbourne International Film Festival 2015: Fassbinder: To Love Without Demands, Those Who Feel the Fire Burning, My Love, Don’t Cross That River, and She’s Beautiful When She’s Angry.
Thoughts on Amy, The Wrecking Crew, The Lobster, and While We’re Young at this year’s New Zealand International Film Festival.
Further dispatches from the first week of the New Zealand International Film Festival, including Western, Tehran Taxi, Ixcanul Volcano, and The Postman’s White Nights.
Bullet Heart Club’s highly anticipated follow-up to their acclaimed debut, Daffodils.
Producer Zhao Qi on China’s unstoppable growth and the controversial mayor intent on fast tracking one city’s modernisation.
Dispatches from the first week of the New Zealand International Film Festival, including The Lobster, A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night, and Tangerine.
TV on the Radio, Ruben Guthrie, and Vivid Lights were among Sydney’s cultural highlights in June.
A new splatter-fest joins the annals of Kiwi horror comedy at the New Zealand International Film Festival.
At the New Zealand International Film Festival, the spectacular highs and tragic lows of filming on Mt Everest.
Three new films by three essential auteurs at this year’s New Zealand International Film Festival.
The dramatic and documentary revelations you may have overlooked at this year’s New Zealand International Film Festival.
Claire Duncan follows her musical comrades on a tour of New Zealand in this contemplative ode to a brood of genre-bending Auckland musicians, among them Girls Pissing on Girls Pissing, Seth Frightening, and Shab Orkestra.
David Williamson’s ambitious Rupert Murdoch memory play at ATC; Prayas Theatre’s beautiful but flawed Sri Lankan comedy.
Previously at the Auckland Film Society: Losey and Pinter’s second film together makes a case for the pair as the most underrated collaborators in modern cinema.