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Showing all news in Reviews
'Fanboys' is more 'Harold & Kumar' than 'Into the Wild' but Newman understands his audience and pitches the film accordingly.
xPablo Larrain's Tony Manero nearly joined David Bowie in the small library of films I have walked out of.
Welcome again to the future - 'Terminator Salvation' - a grim gritty vision of one originally created by James Cameron.
James D. Stern and Adam Del Deo, directed 'Every Little Step' with such deep feeling and intelligence, that they allow the audience to become somehow connected – via the moving pictures and sound - to the experiences of the dancers auditioning.
Lovers of fine French films and those looking for superb cinematography combined with great acting should run to catch 'Bluebeard' - part of the Sydney Film Festival 2009 - that enthralls and captivates the senses.
Old Man Bebo part of the Spanish Film Festival is a film about Bebo Valdes who is one of the last survivors of the Golden Age of Cuban music of the 40’s and 50’s.
Esmeralda - the main character in Cosas Insignificantes, part of The Spanish Film Festival 2009 - collects seemingly insignificant things that she finds, or steals, from others. These things she keeps in a hidden, locked case, a sanctuary from her pressured and crowded life.
The story of Grandpa Sol and Lily’s Grandma Rosie part of the Melbourne International Comedy Festival, in general was light, and seemed to lack the darker side of growing old, which ultimately good, have provided majority of the humour.
Mulligan’s which is on show as part of the current Brisbane Queer Film Festival is, like the golfing term from which it takes its name, all about second chances and new beginnings.
The Lost Coast, the latest cinematic offering from multi talented writer/direct Gabriel Fleming which will screen at this year’s Brisbane Queer Film Festival is a haunting and elegiac homage to the pains of first love and the loss of youthful innocence.
One of the more fascinating films on offer in the current Brisbane Queer Film Festival program is (pun fully intended) Bi The Way the latest offering from American film makers and documentarians Brittany Blockman and Josephine Decker.
Writer-director Yair Hochner’s intriguing new feature Antarctica, a multi-layered and beautifully acted ensemble piece, is part of this year’s annual Brisbane Queer Film festival.
'Everlasting Moments', the last in the Somerville Film season part of the Perth International Arts Festival, is a real delight.
In Jerusalem is Proud to Present, the award winning documentary by Israeli film maker Nitzan Gilady, which had its Australian debut at the current 19th Melbourne Queer Film Festival, the lack of tolerance is short in supply.
After a few attempts to converse with the audience, Terry North - in It all Points North, part of the Melbourne International Comedy Festival - seemed to give up and revert to stock jokes which were often well-thought out but executed without conviction.
Tulpan by director Sergey Dvortsevoy is shot in an almost documentary style. While watching the film, I found myself feeling as though I had tuned in to The Discovery Channel, and was now in a voyeuristic sort of manner following the young Asa around – the main character in the film – via a brave camera crew, who was not afraid of enduring the harsh elements somewhere in the middle of the K
The premise of The Second Coming is that humanity has got it all wrong and an irate God has sent junior to sort out the mess, demanding a third testament penned by humanity ourselves or else – judgement day.
A classic Western loner hero, Django, with a heart tempered in the furnace of lost love and regret reaps his unrequitable vengeance on all who dare to cross him, even a little bit.
Lulu und Jimi - shown during the German Film Festival - is set in the idyllic town of Schweinfurt, Bavaria in the late 1950’s. Amidst the rock and roll music, sexual repression and convertibles of a more simple time; Jimi (Ray Feardon), an itinerant carousel worker, and Lulu (Jennifer Decker), the daughter of a bankrupt businessman, fall desperately in love.
The German Film Festival's Krabat is narrated by a voice which has the colour and feel of a person having lived a long and wise life, reminiscent of storybook inspired films which I watched in my childhood, and just enough of a rasp in the voice which has a spine chilling vide.
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