Through screenings that unearth cinema's forgotten trans women, queer film societies TGirlsOnFilm and Funeral Parade are giving trans moviegoers a place to come together while shining a light on the thorny history of exploitation cinema.
In their new book Magnetite, photographer Charlie Kwai and creative director Marco Minzoni hit a little-known corner of the Italian riviera. It’s a bit like Skegness, they insist…
We joined fans at the cinema for the Eras Tour doc’s opening weekend in New York. We queued, we cried and, despite ourselves: we danced. This is Taylor (Your Version).
And that’s a wrap. As the curtain closes on this year’s LFF, here are the homegrown highlights to watch out for in cinemas in the coming months.
Isabella Burley, founder of the cult bookshop, is about to swing open the doors of a bricks-and-mortar destination. And to celebrate, she’s also releasing Climax’s first publication, Sophy Rickett’s Pissing Women.
Fishbowls, blowjobs and cheesy Euro-bangers: the powerful and provocative Cannes prize-winner is the holiday film to end them all. We asked its cast and crew all about it.
The Turner Prize-winning artist is behind a new group exhibition at the Turner Contemporary in Margate.
The follow-up to 2011 goofball gang drama parody Anuvahood, it's taken years of perseverance and the goodwill of the UK's entertainment industry to get Adam Deacon's latest film on screens. And now that he's conquered his demons, he's ready to make us laugh at them.
Hayao Miyazaki gave us Spirited Away, and his new film is worth the 10-year wait. Here’s how, courtesy of the director’s matchless filmography, Studio Ghibli created a love for animation that transcends generations.
One Tom Ford eyeliner, five daily wig changes, clouds of hairspray and 120 outfits: the costume, hair and makeup teams behind Sofia Coppola’s biopic tell us how they brought Priscilla Presley’s legendary ‘60s style to the screen.
Saltburn, the writer-director’s second film, is a wicked satire of sex and class starring Barry Keoghan and Jacob Elordi. As it launches the London Film Festival, Fennell spills the Earl Grey.
Think it was only genius tech bros who shaped social media? Think again.
Ahead of next week’s Opening Night Gala, here are the six films and shows that have us most excited.
Since 2010, Beat has blended music genres with a punk ethos and a Mystic Meg eye for emerging talent.
As her retrospective Happy Gas opens at Tate Britain, the original bad girl of art talks bogs, raves and not giving a toss.
The BFI’s new programme pays homage to working-class men on screen, featuring films such as The Football Factory, My Beautiful Launderette and Sexy Beast – all of which tell us more about the class divide than any arthouse flick will.
The Turner Prize-winning artist who inflated Stonehenge gives his take on where we are, where we’ve been, where we’re headed – and the British dish that trumps the rest.
At a time when laughing at sex feels both awkward and necessary, films like Bottoms and No Hard Feelings are revamping a genre that was once riddled with misogyny.
In an age of hyper-sharing, Mixie and Munchie are a mystery, a myth, a glimpse and a glitch. But their TikTok account, 2girls1bottl3, is the portal to a fully-formed world.
The mega artist talks new-age surveillance, greed and anxiety ahead of her new show, Present Goo.
Raza Tariq and his crew The Polymaths are out to reshape the creative industry in their own image. But is the 21-year-old really the “greatest artist in human history”, as he puts it? Or is he just a very ambitious young man?
He broke out as Normal People’s bad guy. Now he’s playing Samuel Beckett and a WWII hero – and embracing a messy new hobby courtesy of Austin Butler.
Catching up with the internet’s favourite funnyman to talk dick pics, sleazy shenanigans and his new film Rotting in the Sun.
Alex Kazemi’s new book is a suckerpunch account of bro culture, American mass media and the pitfalls of ’90s nostalgia beyond Kate Moss, Sonic Youth and Blockbuster.