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In our January issue: The best films of the year, plus Spike Jonze’s computer romance, Bong Joonho versus Harvey Weinstein and Alexander Payne and Bruce Dern on Nebraska.
In our December issue: lost in space with Gravity, in time with Computer Chess, at sea with Leviathan and in love with Blue is the Warmest Colour.
In this issue: Gothic cinema from Universal to Hammer to Twilight – plus The Selfish Giant, Philomena, Captain Phillips and the peak of silent cinema.
In our new issue: 40 years of The Wicker Man; Paolo Sorrentino’s La dolce vita odyssey The Great Beauty; Slavoj Žižek on cinema’s dark secrets; Claude Sautet’s noir classic Classe tous risqes; Eddie Marsan’s stealthy success and James Benning dreams of watching paint dry.
In our new issue: Television special – the hidden gems of the small screen: when film directors make TV, plus Steve Coogan and Armando Ianucci on Alan Partridge: Alpha Papa, Breaking Bad, Satyajit Ray, Jem Cohen’s Museum Hours and Shane Carruth on Upstream Color.
In our new issue: Frances Ha’s Greta Gerwig – the most exciting actress in America? Plus Ryan Gosling in Only God Forgives, Wadjda, The Wall, Jean Grémillon and a Deep Focus on the essay film.
Richard Linklater on Before Midnight, plus Joshua Oppenheimer’s The Act of Killing, Abbas Kiarostami on Like Someone in Love, Ulrich Seidl’s Paradise trilogy, Ben Wheatley’s A Field in England and a full Cannes roundup.
Neil Jordan’s vampire return Byzantium, Audrey Tatou in Therese Desqueyroux, Joachim Lafosse’s Our Children, Olivier Assayas’s Something in the Air, Tony Garnett, Marcel L’Herbier and F. Scott Fitzgerald.
Harmony Korine’s Spring Breakers, plus Pedro Almodóvar’s I’m So Excited!, In the Fog, Scarecrow, the history of the music videos and the roots of neorealism.
Danny Boyle, Kristin Scott Thomas, Carlos Reygadas, Point Blank and Beyond the Hills.
Gael Garcia Bernal in Pablo Larraín’s No, plus Caesar Must Die, Somersault, Pier Paolo Pasolini and Montgomery Clift.
Tarantino’s Django Unchained, Bigelow’s Zero Dark Thirty, Spielberg’s Lincoln and much more.
Ang Lee’s 3D spectacular Life of Pi, plus the best films of 2012.
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Director, screenwriter, playwright and journalist, noted for her witty and wise romantic comedies.
Blue-movie maestro and latest of a long line of disparaged women’s-movie masters.
Wong Kar-wai’s first film in six years is a kung fu melodrama that spans the decades – and focusses on icicles falling, one at a time, says Nick James.
A key experimental filmmaker whose improvised, experimental style had a lasting impact on critical theory and definitions of voyeurism in cinema.
David Jenkins clicks his heels mouse and is whisked away to a musical Manhattan wonderland.
Chilly, macabre and transgressive, Brandon Cronenberg’s dystopian celebrity satire thoroughly earns the epithet Cronenbergian, says Anton Bitel.