Three movies that are all about atmosphere and character rather than plot, three highly stylized realities that mirror the struggle of self-discovery
Craig Gillespie's new movie explores and discovers the dark irony in one of the most discussed American stories of the last thirty years
Lanthimos' dystopic The Lobster offers an unconventional reflection upon society
Larraín, director of Tony Manero, Post Mortem and No, makes precise choices when approaching the topic of abuses or crimes perpretrated by members of the Church.
Film has always been an excellent way to talk about modern society, and some movies can give an interesting view of our times.
The Last Will Be the Last (Gli ultimi saranno ultimi) is the second movie directed by Massimiliano Bruno, starring Paola Cortellesi andAlessandro Gassman, based on a play written by Bruno.
It may be the chemistry between the two actors or the subtle and careful construction of the characters' psychology
Paolo Sorrentino deals with the theme of youth in his own, recognizable way; a language not everybody appreciates (or has to).
Caligari is able to reach an intense dramatic tension throughout the film and to portray bits of reality with strong vividness.
Since the first frames of the movie, we are inside “the room”.
The camera shows some details of a tiny space where a mother (Brie Larson) and her son Jack (Jacob Tremblay) live together.
Michael Stone is the author of a successful self-help book, spending one night in Cincinnati to give a speech at a conference.
The Danish Girl by Tom Hooper is a delicate and well crafted film, able to reach moments of pathos and profound introspection.
Everybody knows that Shakespeare and cinema are good friends, to the point that sometimes Shakespeare's plays appear to have been written for the big screen and not only for the Elizabethan theater. An unexpected link which has inspired many directors, like Kurosawa, Orson Welles, Polanski,
Adriana (Stefania Sandrelli) is a naïve girl, who moves to Rome from the countryside to pursue a career in cinema, but ends up being exploited and deceived by every man she meets: her agent Cianfanna (Nino Manfredi), who is supposed to help her find a