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Showing all news in Reviews
Woman at War has an underground reputation among festival goers who saw it by accident. They are universally delighted. So is our reviewer Mel Campbell.
At its best when it’s getting goofy, this all-ages DC superhero effort just can’t maintain its spark.
The famous outlaws hardly get a single close-up in this fascinating study of the rangers brought out of retirement to track them down.
This World War II drama turns a distinctive slice of history into a clichéd and problematic love story.
Spirited lead performances improve but can’t save this tear-jerking, formulaic rom-com.
The second season of Brit Marling's supernatural drama consolidates it as the epicentre of a new kind of screen story, for better or worse.
Our Gen Y reviewer is disarmed by this soap's nostalgia, yet finds it the most refreshing depiction of Australian life currently on TV.
Jordan Peele's follow-up to GET OUT is flawed but deeply unnerving.
Tackling the animated classic, Tim Burton’s live-action remake only soars in fits and bursts.
This sequel retains the mile-a-minute comedy, action and first class animation of the first. So why the muted fanfare around its release?
An unsparing and unflinching portrait of a damaged crusader.
Expanding on Rosie Jones' 2016 documentary, this 3-part ABC series digs deep into the nature of evil and how society permits it.
Director Vidal-Naquet's Sauvage is a strong disturbing and uncompromising showcase for its star Félix Maritaud.
Adrian Martin ponders Eastwood's latest film, The Mule, in the context of a long and varied career.
An unforgettable movie that brings terrorism to shockingly vivid life, but needs more story-shaping.
A muddled Australian thriller promising female empowerment but inviting a misogynist conclusion.
Lesbian femme POC strip night resurrected in archival film Shakedown.
Adolescent love breaks the rules of a conservative African culture.
Without an an ounce of amusement, this bleak and confronting Australian film commands the audience to watch — or walk out.
Auteur Claire Denis' first foray into English language cinema is a cool, calm sci-fi movie almost bereft of gadgets, with no aliens in sight.
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