A masterclass in Hollywood blockbuster entertainment.
Gory, chilling and alien genre films are on the late night menu at EIFF.
These films try to challenge how we view narrative cinema in a world inspired by modern revolution.
It’s true that Delicacy won’t tax the brain, but its sincerity holds it above the sickliness of Hollywood.
Humble and modest portrait of an essentially good community, pulling together when they need to.
As everyone prepares to mourn the Titanic once again, Sarah Findlay asks: what is it that draws us into everything Titanic?
Strange Theatre’s Goddess skilfully poses many questions about femininity in both ancient and contemporary contexts.
There is something underwhelming about this film, as it appears Davies has made various cut backs.
In a film which could have fallen victim to many corny moments, Claudel excels at making light out of the darker side of life.
Breitman’s completely underrated film acts as an emotive reminder of the appalling hardships facing young people on the streets today.
Jacques Perrin and Jacques Cluzaud explore the wonders of the subaquatic world and show the beauty we are slowing wiping out.
Liv Lorent creates a truly pensive and romantic package, but is sadly let down by her choice of venue.
Clooney creates a fairly well informed film that touches on our current economic climate and dishonest political figures.
Injecting his own jokes and farcical routines, Richard Bean presents us with a contemporary farce which does not fall short of the mark.
Too cool to be seen in major cinema chains, Refn’s new crime thriller transcends anything you’re likely to see this year.
Wee Stories go beyond the myth, enchanting and exploring Arthur’s round table and Britain’s first attempt at democracy.
Although the festival is over, Edinburgh is still furnished with a great deal of arts entertainment for everyone. The only thing you need to hope for is some sunshine.
Public masturbation, crossing-dressing and murder, what more could you ask for from a religious satire.
A dark and sinister production, Scottish favourites Cumbernauld Theatre Company highlight the paranoid nature of everyone involved in the Witness Protection Scheme.
A charmingly winsome production centred around belief, innocence and identity. Can you find a sense of place in Northumberland woodland? Idle Dream seem to think so.
Expecting a show that was bold and intrepid, it was disappointing to find that the cast lacked craft and some (quite literal) stage presence.
David Greig returns with his ensemble piece of music and mime. Norwegian anarchists, chaos fairies and 60s girl bands are all in a day’s work for Duck Macatarsney.
It’s Houston vs. Edinburgh in David Harrower’s compelling new play following estranged siblings Morna and Athol.
Prepare for fairy-tale characters to be exposed at this year’s Fringe by magic/theatre group Thee Gothic Gentlemen.