Gunpowder Milkshake mixes intricate fight scenes with a slick, retro, neon-inflected look, writes Barry Healy.
Film & theatre
Barry Healy reviews Tove, a film about Swedish-speaking Finnish artist, cartoonist and novelist, Tove Jansson, the creator of the popular children’s cartoon series Moomin.
A new adaptation of Chekhov's The Cherry Orchard is analogous to the contemporary Australian context, writes Janaka Biyanwila.
Barry Healy reviews The Last Horns of Africa, a documentary about preventing the poaching of wild rhinoceros.
The wildly hedonistic Berlin club culture is celebrated in a new documentary, focusing on the lives of three of its most famous bouncers. Barry Healy reviews the film.
Barry Healy reviews a new film about the industrial mercury poisoning of a Japanese village and the photographer who exposed the story to the world.
Barry Healy reviews Lapsis, a sci-fi film in which gig economy workers are manipulated into competing with each other — and with robots — to make a living.
Paul Gregoire reviews a new the ground breaking four-part documentary series that puts genocide at the core of the western expansionist project.
Barry Healy reviews My Name is Gulpilil, a testament in film to David Gulpilil's triumphs as an actor and traditional dancer as well as his suffering.
For five nights in May, three locations around Warrane (Sydney Cove) will be transformed with images, music and stories of the lives and resistance of Sydney’s Black, queer and grassroots communities, writes Rachel Evans.
Barry Healy reviews Mientras dure la guerra, a film illustrating human failure and the psychology of fascism during the Spanish Civil War.
Renown British filmmaker and social activist Ken Loach is the target of a vicious smear campaign by pro-Zionist forces, writes Gavin Lewis.
The premiere of a film about Jack Mundey’s life and politics is set to launch the new Dare to Struggle Film Festival. Pip Hinman reports.
Kinetic Energy Theatre Company co-directors Jepke Goudsmit & Graham Jones have been readying the Sydney-based company’s body of work for publication.
Chris Nelius, the director of Girls Can’t Surf, spoke with Green Left about the making of the film.
The magnificence of the Black Panther Party and its martyed leader, Fred Hampton, are brought to life in Judas and the Black Messiah, a film with a few defects, writes Barry Healy.