Netflix surely gets plenty of mileage from its true crime content. This ranges from the salacious, such as Ryan Murphy’s Dahmer, to the procedural, for instance the Indian production House of Secrets.
12 October marked 20 years since bombs ripped through Paddy’s Bar and the Sari Club in Bali, killing 202 people, including 88 Australians.
So what does Romanticism have to do with decolonization? Quite a lot actually, as Professor Kate Rigby argues in this book.
Colm Bairéad’s lyrical Gaelic-language film The Quiet Girl unearths great emotional complexity from a relatively simple premise.
Peter Jackson’s Lord of the Rings trilogy was a towering achievement, but Amazon Prime’s The Rings of Power is perhaps more ambitious still.
When remaking a classic film, it is probably wise to opt for a mini-series to avoid scene by scene comparisons.
Rarely has the numinous in the natural world been so profoundly expressed. Fire of Love’s images of slow-roiling lava lakes, of rainfalls of hot rocks, of driving torrents of scalding ash are both terrifying and awe-inspiring.
When it started its run on HBO in 1998, Darren Star’s Sex and the City truly broke ground.
Bruno (Damon Herriman) stands befuddled before a supermarket shelf stacked with innumerable varieties of tinned beans.
The stand-out stars of Where the Crawdads Sing are the landscape and the cinematography.