Wong Kar-wai’s movies are all about people who are in limbo, waiting for the real story of their lives to begin.
We all know that violence in films desensitises people to violence in real life, but what about romantic comedies?
Delhi Belly is a rare ensemble of cheeky dialogues, an enthralling cast, clever humour, and a reasonably entertaining storyline.
Be prepared, not to face your inner demons, but for one of the most average narratives to come from Anurag Kashyap’s oeuvre.
Ralph Fiennes seems most at home when involved in a delicate balancing act between various facets of his personality.
An exploration of the various graphic novels from which the story lines and characters were developed for Christopher Nolan’s remarkable Batman series.
Man Bites Dog becomes not only a satire on the fascination for televised tragedy, but also tries to joke about the uncalled stain provided to cinema.
The mystery remains intact in Ruskin Bond’s original short story, and the suspense is held captive under a gravestone—or seven.
The central underlying theme of Peeping Tom is voyeurism, captured through an aggressive and violating camera.
Stanley Kubrick’s A Clockwork Orange embodies the conflict between individual free will and state control.
If realism is the leading manifesto of an art film, then Dhobi Ghat manages it effortlessly.
Sylvain Chomet’s animated take on the life of a middle-aged Vaudevillian magician overflows with rainy-day beauty and mystery.