Konstantinos makes a case for dystopian films.
Maneesh Krishnan writes about Sidney Lumet’s classic.
Konstantinos has a few questions up his sleeve!
Konstantinos introduces us to a case study of existentialism through the lens, montage, and music.
Amarnath shares his thoughts after watching the documentary about NFL’s cheerleader problem.
How many more remakes do we need? Is it the American audience’s demand to Americanise foreign successes, or Hollywood’s mania to prove they can do it better?
Konstantinos writes about some indie films that are… complicated, to put it simply.
Konstantinos discusses the movie and the graphic novel that was a major influence.
Sureshkumar revisits a movie from his childhood, under very different circumstances.
The founder and editor of The Silent Film Quarterly, the only magazine dedicated to silent cinema, answers our questions with much enthusiasm and patience.
Sureshkumar listens closely to the “Married Life” montage from Up, to examine how music is married to the moving images.
Rose Dymock writes about the 1958 movie Shadows, directed by John Cassavetes.
Konstantinos writes about Found Footage and its long-standing popularity in the horror genre.
Konstantinos makes a case for VFx as an effective storytelling tool.
Michael Derrick writes about Hollywood’s tryst with horror, and Nicolas Winding Refn’s polarizing film, The Neon Demon.
Anusha writes about ReelAbilities Pittsburgh, a film festival with a difference.
Anusha chats with TJ Murphy, Director of Programming at Reel Q, an organization that aims to showcase “media by and about lesbian, trans and gay people and their experiences.”
Artist and graphic novelist Sonny Liew shares a few of his comic strips with us.
Anusha Srinivasan writes about Sancharram and Trembling Before G-d, films that talk about oft-ignored stories.
Anusha Srinivasan writes about how the movie Ruby Sparks almost subverts the Manic Pixie Dream Girl trope.
Yafrainy makes a list for us.
Deepak sketches some memorable characters from Quentin Tarantino’s films.
Jayanthi Sankar shares with us film-inspired art work, and a couple of anecdotes.
Ravi Kiran writes a short story that takes off from where Arrival (2016) left us, and explores Louise’s feelings in the aftermath.