Inspired by the 2007 E-Land workers’ strike in South Korea, Ji-young’s 2014 film is an idealistic though powerfully moving depiction of women forced to organise against contemporary corporate patriarchy.
True to form, Pilger’s 60th documentary film uncovers a potentially deadly global conflict and gives voice to those already resisting the latest expansion of US military power.
While Villeneuve’s adaptation of Chiang’s sci-fi novella is a fresh take on first-contact with extraterrestrial life, it becomes an uneven mix of fascinating concepts and American exceptionalism.
Sibert, Wagner and director-subject Sidibe’s intimate documentary affords a rare, humanising perspective into the hopes, fears and resilience of those attempting to scale the outer walls of fortress Europe.
In a searing indictment of austerity Britain, Loach exposes the struggle to retain dignity and humanity with equal bluntness and affection.
Andrews’ adaptation of David Harrower’s play ‘Blackbird’ is an unsettling cinematic experience but provokes broader discussion on the nature and consequences of sexual exploitation.
Despite a topical premise in the uncertain future of today’s Italian youth, Piccioni’s latest film of four young women on the cusp of adult life is vague, shallow and pretentious.