2021 Glasgow Film Festival opens with a gorgeous and playful look at a family aiming for the American Dream
Insufferable and petulant, Sam Levinson’s latest effort is stunning to watch, but ugly and monotonous to listen to
Benson and Moorhead’s biggest project to date is an interesting, but overstuffed addition to their filmography
Predictable horror does little to engage, entertain or even excite the audience
Followup finds itself with little to offer outside of retreading old ground
Bold, hostile and sure to annoy audiences everywhere, Kaufman’s latest is a masterclass in existential dread
Interesting set up gives way to derivative, unexciting payoff.
All things sci-fi come thick and fast at the expense of a cohesive story
Delightfully deranged, somewhat monotonous sci-fi gore-fest
A bland, rambling tale of life in a cult
Small town girls are loose in the capital in this sharp but rambling Scottish comedy
Spike Lee’s 1989 masterwork remains just as vibrant, powerful and tragically relatable today as it did 30 years ago
A brave and exciting entry from one of cinema’s darkest auteurs
An impressively quiet, but ultimately awkward look at rock-n-roll gone too far.
Scorsese’s biblical epic rightfully holds its own place amongst celebrated filmography.
Gaspar Noé learns to control himself (slightly) in his best film to date.
An arresting throwback piece from one of cinema’s modern masters
An entertaining, but short, delve into the surreal pop world of Superorganism
Frustratingly dull drama from one of cinema’s greatest imaginations
Interesting themes don’t quite help turn this into the classic that many believed it would become.
Engrossing examination of abuse and humiliation in the name of entertainment.
Reef’s return to music lacks the life & fun of their past work.
A confident first headline event from the Scottish alt-rockers.
Festival becomes biennial as organisation focuses on year round activity.