By Josh Timmerman
Ken Loach’s controversial Palm d’Or winner is a work of supreme ambivalence.
By Cynthia Fuchs
Ken Loach's Cannes Palme d'Or-winning film uses a familiar narrative form, it does so in a way that leaves the form itself in doubt, heroizing no one, offering no resolution.
Half Memoir / Half Tribute, 'Fetch' Attests to the Power of the Comic Form
Lee Gamble: Mnestic Pressure
Esmerine: Mechanics of Dominion
Family Flavours in Mike Leigh's 'Life is Sweet'
Bell Witch: Mirror Reaper
JD McPherson: Undivided Heart and Soul
'Queer Game Studies' Aims to Break Entrenched Binaries
John le Carré's 'A Legacy of Spies' Has that Old Dark Magic
"Dee Rees’ churning and melodramatic epic follows two families in 1940s Mississippi, one black and one white, and the wars they fight abroad and at home.