Alexandros Avranas' airless but accomplished sophomore feature is another one of the new Greek cinema's nightmare narratives.
Lukas Moodysson makes a sweet, spirited return to form with this utterly delightful evocation of early teenage life.
Neither as striking nor as scary as its predecessor, Greg McLean's robustly crafted sequel is still quite a ride.
A coolly composed, quietly impressive character study anchored by Aidan Gillen's tremendous performance as a disconsolate family man.
A trifling comedy about writer's block that aims for a blend of Richard Curtis-style cheeriness and arch literary satire.
This good, middlebrow adaptation of John Banville's Booker Prize-novel sacrifices structural intricacy for Masterpiece-style emotional accessibility.
This elegant, geographically vivid pic is considerably leaner than its melodramatic premise might suggest, though wan characterization makes it less immediately engaging than "A Screaming Man."
A sly, insidious and intermittently hilarious domestic thriller that is likely to remain one of the most daring selections of this year's Cannes competish.