If fame does not legitimize the figure of the actor, of the artist, one needs to establish who has the right to define art
Tomboy frames a free rewriting of gender
Catch a ride through the chaotic streets of Teheran with director Jafar Panahi at the wheel and the people of the city in the back seat.
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.
Steve Jobs, directed by Danny Boyle and written by Aaron Sorkin, is divided into three acts illustrating three important moments in the life of the famous entrepreneur and co-founder of Apple Inc.
In The Big Short, Adam McKay talks about something as complicated as the 2007 financial crisis and does it in a fast-paced but accurate way.
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,
“Do you ever look at someone and wonder what is going on inside their head?”
The first line of Inside Out represents the focus point from which Pete Docter has started his latest animation movie.
The Brand New Testament by Jaco Van Dormael is the story of Ea (Pili Groyne), the ten-year-old daughter of God. She lives with her family, locked away from humanity, and God (Benoît Poelvoorde) is not a good father to her.
Pixar’s latest production, The Good Dinosaur, directed by Peter Sohn, is an enchanting trip in a prehistoric world in which dinosaurs are not extinct but socially and culturally evolved.
Audrey Hepburn wearing a simple black dress, with a huge hat and the inevitable gloves, is an iconic image, part of popular culture.
Mid-August Lunch is the first film directed by Gianni Di Gregorio, who also wrote the screenplay and played the main role. But it really doesn't look like a debut.
By the French director Jean-Pierre Jeunet (known for Delicatessen and Amélie), The Young and Prodigious T. S. Spivet is a gentle and sensitive film, coherent with Jeunet's production and based on Rief Larsen's novel (The selected works of T. S. Spivet).
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