The Tribe – LFF Review

Miroslav Slaboshpitsky’s audacious feature debut masters visual storytelling without a single utterance. Told solely through sign language, and containing no spoken dialogue or subtitles, The Tribe breeds...

Electricity – LFF Review

Bryn Higgins’ aesthetically challenging representation of disability brings with it the constant physical and emotional toll of struggling to maintain a passable level of control through everyday...

The Drop – LFF Review

Michaël R. Roskam’s tense second feature offers subdued fatalism in and amongst the potential cruelty of things unseen. General life and character progression is seemingly set aside in The Drop’s...

The Falling – LFF Review

Writer-director Carol Morley’s psychosexual trance piece, The Falling, maintains high levels of interest throughout, yet ultimately fails to bring about its reasons why. Though narrative significance is...

X+Y – LFF Review

Morgan Matthews' X+Y employs refreshing subtlety in place of generically afforded melodrama. Despite playing host to numerous mental and physical disabilities, X+Y commendably eschews blatant and obvious...

Men, Women & Children – LFF Review

Jason Reitman's deceptively light exploration of the Digital Age couples both comedy and tragedy through near-accepted absurdity. Despite Men, Women & Children's initial, "sexually playful" approach, it...