Acclaimed German film director Werner Herzog talks about his most recent film Meeting Gorbachev, while also warning against trying to articulate the truth in precise terms.
In Letter to Theo, French director Élodie Lélu revisits Angelopoulos’ unfinished film, reminiscing on their collaborative work on the project that was in some ways prophetic of the present-day Greece.
Loznitsa's journey through the Donbass region is composed of a series of crazy adventures in which the grotesque and the tragic merge.
As his country slowly moves past its communist decades, a Cuban veteran is stuck in the past.
Between the two recent films depicting the Utøya massacre, Reconstructing Utøya is the one that succeeds.
A film revealing the many faces of decades of organised crime in Southern Italy.
Their Own Republic by Russian director Aliona Polunina caused quite a fury at this year‘s Doclisboa due to its pro-Russian stance. The documentary nonetheless offers an interesting insight into the side of the Ukrainian conflict rarely portrayed in western media.
Acting in the name of human rights has become a criminal act in France.
Meeting Gorbachev is an intimate and engaging portrait of the man who unwittingly prompted the collapse of the Soviet Union.
Two Italian women look back at a decade of representative politics fighting for women’s rights in the (post) Berlusconi era. Amused, dispirited, annoyed, and anguished they assess how much – or how little – they managed to change.