We met up with the British filmmaker to talk about her latest documentary, Dreamcatcher, a bleak but strangely warming film about an former prostitute turned guidance counselor in Chicago.
Before they were Hollywood's "Three Amigos," Alfonso Cuarón, Emmanuel Lubezki, and Alejandro González Iñárritu worked on La Hora Marcada, a Black Mirror-esque sci-fi show in Mexico.
The two new films both use murder as a backdrop, but one goes for laughs and the other creates a darker mood.
Barbara Loden's film about an aimless woman who abandoned her children made me realize how grateful I am for my own mother's love and care.
A nightmarish, drug-fueled, modern twist on the western, the film tells the story of an attempted honor killing on the Yorkshire Moors.
Since the late 1960s, Wurlitzer has been a screenwriter. None of the films he wrote raked in box-office millions, but people speak about him in superlatives—that he's one of a kind, that he's his own genre.
An unflinching examination of sexual assaults that have been covered up by colleges and universities across America.
The verdict came after a bizarre trial that was heavily covered by the national media and renewed focus on the problem of mental health among America's veterans.
We talked to director David Robert Mitchell about his new film, in which a girl gets stalked by a strange, malevolent presence she contracts after having sex.
In today's outrage culture, it's hard to believe that the Italian cannibal-rape films of the 1970s ever received theatrical releases.
I went to the Razzies to get away from the tired schtick of the Oscars, but found instead an even more tired schtick.
A 23-year-old Spanish filmmaker's three-minute short about a woman with an anus on her face is the most meaningful commentary on social-media censorship you've ever seen.
Guest blogger Pauly Shore, along with VICE contributors Megan Koester and Alex J. Mann, will get you through this with your sanity intact.
The director of Sundance success Drunktown's Finest talks about her experience as a Navajo trans woman.
That it took me until I turned 27 to recognize my own mortality is ironic, considering that I was diagnosed with a never-before-seen combination of two strains of leukemia when I was 15.
Jacquot's film is compulsively watchable, refreshingly unsexy, and successful in its patchwork depiction of its protagonist's prison-like existence.
We're going to see the same sort of films get nominated again and again as long as the Academy stays old, white, and male.
The internet's freaking out over the announcement that Neill Blomkamp will direct a new movie in the 'Alien' franchise. I thought I'd ask some reputable sources what they thought about the news.
"The old ways of getting money are not there anymore, so sell out, young man."
Bala Tarr's black-and-white opus is looooong, but it's also a masterpiece that unfolds like a series of perfectly composed paintings.
From Sally Kirkland to Jennifer Aniston, female Oscar nominees have been playing the desperation game for decades.
VICE meets Taika Waititi and Flight of the Conchord's Jemaine Clement to discuss their hilarious new film.
Werner Herzog has enacted the absurd over half a century of art and life—what can self-parody mean to him?
The Iranian director's latest experimental feature, filmed in secret and smuggled out of his home country, is one of the Berlinale's most highly anticipated premieres.