A measly church office room gets dressed for a tight-knit group of incoming visitors. This seemingly vacant setting acts as a revealing confessional hall in Mass, a confrontational chamber piece on grief and the endless search for the unanswerable. Writer/director Fran Kranz’s poised debut digs under the nails of a societal quandary
Grimes Edition: Bits & Pieces - When LITTLE FISH was made in 2019, the idea of an international pandemic seemed like a piece of science-fiction. But now in 2021, it’s the reality we are living. The film, which is also set in 2021, is eerily more relevant than ever before. Check
La Llorona: The BRWC Review. By George Clark.
Shudder's 2020 Spanish language horror, La Llorona, directed by Jayro Bustamante and starring Sabrina De La Hoz, María Mercedes Coroy and Julio Diaz, is a quiet, trembling film that sadly doesn’t utilise its potential to full effect. Set In Guatemala, the story
Hanif (Ario Bayu) and Nadya (Hannah Al Rashid) are taking their three children back to the orphanage where Hanif grew up because the beloved caretaker of the orphanage Mr. Bandi (Yayu A. W. Unru) is very ill and Hanif wants to check that his father figure is being well looked
As a critic I’ve seen a lot of films and for better or worse I’ve often wondered how they got made. The film could be a simple one-handed drama about a person dealing with their own personal crisis, or it could be an extremely over the top sci fi action