A father and daughter's sunny holidays are captured on video camera. Twenty years later, when the adult Sophie revisits the memories, they are covered in a veil of melancholy. Is it ever possible to know a parent fully?
A family man embarks on an odyssey to fix the family robot. Kogonada's film set in the near future challenges genre expectations.
"This is my part. Nobody else speak. You are now entering my universe." Beba is an autobiographical mixture of documentary, film essay and memoir. After We’re Gone is the second part of Diaspora Mixtapes, a film series that celebrates the past, present and future of the African Diaspora.
Activist and musician Bobi Wine rises to take on the power of Ugandan president with the help of afropop that can reach even the most poor citizens. The violent blowback is imminent, but Wine refuses to quit fighting.
EO is a surreal travel film in which a sad-eyed anarchist donkey travels across Europe, witnessing the cruelty of human nature.
Based on true events, Let the River Flow is set in the midst of the dramatic Alta controversy of the late 1970s. Young Esther returns to her birthplace, no longer able to hide her Sámi identity as the conflict escalates.
Sasha wants to be treated as a girl, despite having spent her early childhood in boys' clothes. She is accepted within her extended family, but the outside world is wary.
Considered to be Ireland's first feminist film, Maeve culminates in the statement that men's relationship with women is just like England's relationship with Ireland.
Matti Harju’s debut in feature-length fiction is a pleasure to watch. It brings together still life-styled widescreen shots with some rather disfigured hood aesthetics, but the film also stands as a thought-provoking study of class within an entirely digitalised capitalist society.
The life of Sandra, who's been looking after her father suffering from dementia, takes a new turn when she runs into her childhood friend at the park. Mia Hansen-Løve knows how to shape deeply melancholic stories whilst passionately embracing life.
French woman Freddie travels to her native Korea for the first time and encounters another possible version of herself. A search for possible selves, the film is full of mournful moments, Korean hits and pop and, above all, a warm anarchic joie de vivre.
In a uniquely compelling true crime interpretation, a young woman is brought to justice after leaving a child on the beach to be washed away by the waves. Director Alice Diop discovers a reality more complex than fable, where class, gender, skin colour, background and the weight of history are as fatal as witchcraft.
A new milestone in feminist filmmaking, this is a story of a group of women trying to think and discuss their way into a new world for themselves and their children. Writer-director Sarah Polley’s Oscar-winning film is at the same time intimate and epic, full of rage but above all of a belief in a better tomorrow.