De Palma

A new documentary examines the work of one of the most influential players in modern US cinema, writes Robert Gallacher

Blind vision

Is HyperNormalisation journalism or entertainment? Sibylla Kalid sifts through the arguments

Photos by Jonathan Furmanski

A big big love

They may be ambivalent to one another, but the Pixies’ music is still adored as the documentary charting their reunion reveals. By Alastair McKay

jamie robson actor

All around the world

With three films out this year, exile-turned-actor Jamie Robson is on the brink of a big screen breakthrough

First Love

The movies of his childhood gave actor Jamie Robson an enduring passion for film

Island of no return

Sibylla Kalid on the Glasgow project seeking short filmic responses to Brexit

Nocturnal animals

Tom Ford’s compelling, stylish neo-noir expertly examines memory and revenge, writes Robert Gallacher

Deep blue

Werner Herzog’s latest documentary is a fascinating but flawed investigation into our obsession with technology, writes Robert Gallacher

Flowers in the dustbin

Robert Gallacher enjoys Andrea Arnold’s touching road movie about millenials at the bottom of the pile

Top Ten Club

Robert Gallacher selects his favourite Hitchcock movies

In her own words

Stig Bjorkman’s intimate portrait of Ingrid Bergman offers a close up of the woman, not the screen idol, writes Allan Hunter

Top Ten Club

Allan Hunter salutes Ingrid Bergman’s greatest movie performances.

In and out of love

Greta Gerwig and Julianne Moore excel in this stylish New York comedy, writes Robert Gallacher

Sheila take a bow

Aidan Moffat’s foray into traditional music began mischievously but ended up being very moving, writes Alistair Braidwood

Fly the flag

Michael Moore returns with a characteristically clever documentary about alternatives to war, writes Robert Gallacher

Sing Street

John Carney’s feelgood tale of an ’80s Dublin school band is note perfect, writes Nathanael Smith

Green Room

Powerful and uncompromising as it is, Jeremy Saulnier’s latest offering lacks some of the power of its predecessor, writes Nathanael Smith

Morning in America

Linklater’s Dazed and Confused sequel is short on plot but big on laughs, writes Robert Gallacher

Son of Saul

Laszlo Nemes’ directorial debut is a poignant, intense story of enduring human spirit amongst the endless darkness of a Nazi concentration camp, writes Robert Gallacher

Miles Ahead

Don Cheadle and Ewan McGregor excel in this energetic look at the life of a peerless jazz legend, writes Robert Gallacher

The care taker

Robert Gallacher on the beauty of Audiard’s timely human drama

If not now

Lilly Markaki chooses ten films which inspire viewers to take action

Lost picture show

An ambitious project to refashion abandoned film from the 1950s is totally beguiling, writes Alistair Braidwood

Natural disaster

Peter Greenaway’s story about a venerated Soviet director is visually pleasing but hilariously bad, writes David Melville

Time out

Richard Gere’s drama about homelessness makes compelling viewing, writes Robert Gallacher

Natural woman

A new documentary about Janis Joplin unearths the fragile character with a mesmerising vocal talent, writes Alistair Braidwood

The Gift

Isao Takahata’s stunning fable The Tale of Princess Kaguya is unlike any other major studio animation, writes Nathanael Smith

Portrait of teacher John Hunter at his home in Richmond Virginia

World turned upside down

The story of an unconventional primary teacher’s multi-dimensional peace game challenges assumptions about human capacity for co-operation, writes Patrick Small

Asleep on a sunbeam

Stuart Murdoch’s directorial debut is a sparkling but flawed love letter to Glasgow’s west end, writes Alistair Braidwood

A city of tears

Patrick Small is charmed by “The Possibilities are Endless”, a new documentary about Edwyn Collins

Illustration by David McCue

The man whose head expanded

The follow up to You’ve Been Trumped illuminates the transglobal fight between Big Money and local communities, writes Patrick Small

Illustration by Stewart Bremner

Shot by both sides

Following an explosive documentary about Venezuela’s president Hugo Chávez, Alastair McKay picks through impassioned arguments about propaganda, cinema vérité and the ethics of storytelling

Illustration by David McCue

Pretty green

Director Anthony Baxter on the unexpected global appeal of You’ve Been Trumped