What we have here is merely a taste, and I, for one, am left wanting much more.
Nausicaä Of The Valley Of The Wind is worth watching if only to give one a much better context in which to appreciate Miyazaki’s movies.
Palm is just rocking out as far as Asian movie releases go.
An entirely logical, if sometimes sorely flawed, follow-up to Wong Kar Wai’s In the Mood for Love.
Easily one of, if not the, darkest and most somber film that Chan has made to date.
Noi the Albino possesses an otherness that makes it a truly surprising, engaging, and thought-provoking debut feature.
‘Blister’ is a hidden gem, one that both affirms the value of our hobbies while also reminding us that there is a real world out there.
A fun, offbeat little film that showed me there’s more to Hong Kong cinema than heroic bloodshed and kung-fu.
Pen-Ek Ratanaruang’s sophomore film possesses style, attention to detail and character, and depth.
As strange as this may sound, it’s been a long time since I was so overjoyed and thrilled to have seen a film as dark and troubling as this one.
Even with its flaws, The Bird People in China is downright heart-tugging compared to Miike’s usual fare.
It’s almost subversive at the same time, the way it blends such solid characters with plenty of gore and some wicked humor.