Gal Gadot's sequel of her 2017 superhero film is as big and broad as they come, but it’s also filled with laughs, spectacle, and a whole lot of heart.
The Last Color movie review: Vikas Khanna's picturesque film has the right intent, but not much else
If each dish is a scene, the lavish seven-course meal that is The Last Color seems to arrive in the wrong order.
Sir movie review: Rohena Gera’s film is a masterful romantic drama about a domestic worker and her employer
The commentary in Sir is rooted as much in the condescension of its affluent characters as it is in the electric tension between Ratna and Ashwin.
This year marked my seventh New York Film Festival (NYFF), but it was the first one I attended from 8,000 miles away.
A Spotlight selection at the 58th New York Film Festival, The Human Voice is an enticing one-woman show, featuring a nuanced and devastating performance by Tilda Swinton.
Letter From Your Far-Off Country, currently playing at the New York Film Festival, boldly draws from different eras of Indian revolution, from the writings of Ambedkar, to fallen Indian communist leaders in the 1980s, to more recent demonstrations, like those at Shaheen Bagh.
Looking back on Irrfan Khan’s performance in The Lunchbox, a role that celebrated the magnetic actor's strengths
The Lunchbox played to Irrfan Khan’s strengths as a performer who spoke primarily with his eyes.
Oscars 2020: Is the Best Picture category an endorsement for Hollywood or a genuine pick of the year's best films?
Oscars 2020: Who was nominated for Best Picture, and what would winning it mean?
The Oscars have a terrible track record when it comes to women’s voices. Only five women have ever been nominated for directing
Oscars 2020: A critical deconstruction of the acting category — who was nominated, and who should have been
You usually know what to expect in a given year of Oscars: ten of this year’s twenty acting nominations are for playing real life people; ten are also for play artists or performers of some sort; fifteen are for acting in heavily costumed period dramas.
Jojo Rabbit movie review: Taika Waititi’s Hitler film is a delightful and heartfelt surprise, filled with raucous energy
Jojo Rabbit is a blast. It’s filled with raucous energy, and it hits beats across the emotional spectrum with stunning precision.
Uncut Gems premieres in Netflix in India on 31 January.
As the world spins faster towards chaos, with right-wing nationalism becoming the great equalizer, global cinema provides opportunities to cross boundaries of language and cultural experience.
The Irishman movie review: Martin Scorsese is the king of gangster films and this masterpiece adds to his legacy
The Irishman is an emotionally brutal piece from one of our finest filmmakers, as he captures the corrosion of the human soul.
Honey Boy is many things, from an actor’s autobiography, to an exploration of a deeply troubled father
Young Ahmed movie review: Belgian film about a Muslim teenager is gripping, but has nothing important to say
Young Ahmed feels oddly disconnected from its own premise
Where Aster’s Hereditary used the American horror playbook to tell a story of trauma and grief, his follow-up Midsommar steps outside those aesthetic constraints while zeroing in on similar ideas.
Ad Astra movie review: Brad Pitt in an interstellar adventure rooted in the emotional brokenness of men
Ad Astra was screened at the New York Film Festival and also makes its way to Jio MAMI 21st Mumbai Film Festival next week.
Ultimately, Joker not enough of anything to have a strong reaction to.
Jhalki movie review: A sincere effort to highlight the horrors of child labour that sorely misses its mark
Jhalki is a call to action, fictionalising real events surrounding (or in this case, obliquely related to) Nobel Peace Prize recipient Kailash Satyarthi