The Man Who Killed Don Quixote is finally here, and we have one of the first reviews.
The superficial Solo: A Star Wars Story already feels like a footnote to the epic saga. Read our full review straight from Cannes.
We don't get many films like Lars Von Trier's The House That Jack Built, and while it may be insufferable to some, it's sure to be one of the more affecting and memorable films audiences are going to see for a long time.
Spike Lee's Blackkklansman is an excoriating, unapologetic shot in the face to Trump's America and may well serve as one of the defining films of this era.
While it shares traits of his more recent work, The Image Book is the most fun to watch of any Jean-Luc Godard film for a very long time indeed.
Paul Dano makes his directorial debut with this 1960s-set film starring Jake Gyllenhaal and Carey Mulligan. Read our Wildlife review and follow us for more coverage straight outta Cannes.
We speak with Ex Machina writer/director Alex Garland about his new sci-fi film Annihilation, working with Natalie Portman and Oscar Isaac, and more!
The Miseducation of Cameron Post finds a potent subject in the appalling practice of conversion therapy, but not even the fine performances from its cast can shake the film's after school special approach.
Lizzie takes a story ripe for reimagining, and despite some missteps, makes for an engaging if overwrought tale.
Caustic, hilarious, and wonderfully effective, Bo Burnham’s Eighth Grade may drum up anxious feelings long buried, but it does so with a wit and intelligence that’s unbeatable.
A small film with big ambitions, Sebastián Silva’s tense drama Tyrel takes its simple setup and runs with it in directions both surprising and compelling.
Bart Layton’s true crime thriller American Animals is highly entertaining, highly sophisticated hybrid featuring a quartet of fine young actors.
An exercise in dramatic tension, character drama and creepy, cultish horror, Hereditary is a fascinating hybrid that nourishes our desires to be entertained, thrilled and emotionally impacted all at once.
Director Panos Cosmatos' Mandy offers viewers an opportunity to not only revel in his surreal visual style but to fully embrace the lunatic performance by Nicolas Cage.
Morgan Neville’s magnificent doc Won’t You Be My Neighbour? is a wonderful testimony to the legacy of Mr. Rogers and a perfect template for how to create a film of this nature.
A lost film from 1992 turns into one of the most original documentaries about filmmaking, Shirkers is equal parts confessional and celebratory.
The Zellner Bros (Kumiko: The Treasure Hunter) dig up some more of those Coen brother vibes for Damsel.
Creepy, clever and caustic, Sebastian Hofmann’s deliciously dark comedy Time Share will get under your skin.