The essence of The Big Apple is captured through the philosophical and quick-witted lens of Woody Allen’s direction. He pairs stunning black and white cinematography with fanciful, neurotic characters engaged in dysfunctional relationships; together pondering the meaning of life and art.
Hot new talent, Girls’ Adam Driver stars in this slow-going but curiously stirring and imaginative film about an amateur poet who drives a bus in Paterson, the hometown of Allen Ginsberg, a leader of the 50s’ Beat Generation.
Every year, hundreds of people throw themselves off San Francisco’s Golden Gate Bridge. In a haunting portrayal of the world-famous suicide hotspot, the family and friends of victims are interviewed, and we hear personal accounts from who survived – what drove them to jump in the first place and why they’re thankful to be alive today.
The unbelievable story of a six brothers who grew up within the confines of their New York apartment, their paranoid and overprotective father never allowing them outdoors. His film collection becomes their only link to the outside world, until they are old enough to break free…
Acclaimed director Gus Van Sant delivers art-house cinema at it’s finest. Matt Damon and Casey Affleck play a couple of young men both named Gerry who become lost in the American wilderness. The film is minimal with barely any dialogue and may feel gruelling at times, but it’s worth persevering for the stunning cinematography.