Shown to critical acclaim at Sundance, Prano Bailey-Bond's feature debut is a daring, engrossing and original new horror – and a love letter to the 'video nasty' classics of the 80s.
Chungking Express (12A)
The whiplash, double-pronged Chungking Express is one of the defining works of nineties cinema and the film that made Hong Kong filmmaker Wong Kar Wai an instant icon.
Georges is a man who has one ambition - to possess the finest jacket in the world at the expense of all others. Deerskin is a laugh out loud and gloriously unexpected treat.
Fallen Angels (15)
Swinging between hardboiled noir and slapstick lunacy with giddy abandon, Fallen Angels is both a dizzying, dazzling city symphony and a poignant meditation on love, loss, and longing in a metropolis that never sleeps.
I Never Cry (15)
A piercing, realistic look at the difficulties faced by families separated by emigration, told against the backdrop of the life of Polish workers abroad.
In the Earth (15)
In the Earth is a very British folk-horror with a rich mythos and some truly spectacular moments.
Josee, the Tiger and the Fish (PG)
Living with her old grandma, wheelchair-user Josee never really lived life outside her home. She finally decides to jump out to the curious world outside when she meets Tsuneo.
Ben Sharrock’s critically adored Limbo is a wry, funny and poignant cross-cultural satire that subtly sews together the hardship and hope of the refugee experience.
Night of the Kings (15)
A magical-realist prison drama, like nothing you've quite seen before, An ode to the power of storytelling to transcend the grimmest of circumstances, Night of the Kings is an exhilarating tale of survival in on e of the world's toughest prisons.
Nicholas Cage plays a truffle hunter who leaves his hermitic seclusion in the Oregon wilderness on a journey to the city in search of his kidnapped truffle pig
Riders of Justice (15)
Director Anders Thomas Jensen reunites with leading actor Mads Mikkelsen for this exciting, surprising – and at times darkly humorous – revenge thriller.
Hogir Hirori's breathless, riveting and important account of the ongoing fight to rescue girls enslaved by ISIS shows the best and worst of humanity. With just a mobile phone and a gun Mahmud, Ziyad and their group risk their lives trying to save as many Yazidi women and children as possible being held as Sabaya (sex slaves) in the most dangerous camp in the Middle East.
Featuring astonishing performances from a cast of non-professionals, the film — co-produced by Wim Wenders — acutely examines the contradictions of teenage life in contemporary Egypt and the challenges of combining traditional values with social media.
In 2015, in the space of about 148 tweets, Detroit waitress Aziah “Zola” Wells spun a staggering tale of a trip to Florida that went horribly wrong with conviction and wit sparking the interest of Hollywood with an impassioned battle for rights.