Leaving to Remain is a powerful documentary that follows the lives of three Roma families in the UK. Filmed on iPhones, it shines a light on the often-vilified Roma community.
Movie interviews and reviews, all in one place, including what's on screens in Wales and the rest of the world.
Anime fans, rejoice! Suzame, the latest film from Makoto Shinkai, is here. But despite stunning animation, is it worth the hype?
Get the lowdown on the best cinematic storytelling in groovy blood 'n' chainsaw romps, Italian exorcisms, Bollywood sisterhood, and scene-stealing performances in Keiron Self's film recommendations for this April.
Despite its chilling setting, Leave - a slow-burning horror film set in Scandinavia that follows a young woman's search for her birth parents - has a languid pace that fails to exude much dread, making this horror more ho-hum than horrific.
“It felt important to use the grammar of television to tell the story” – Roger Williams discusses his film Y SŴN, about the birth of S4C
The tumultuous birth of S4C, and thus regular television broadcasting in Welsh, is dramatised in a new film, Y Sŵn. Roger Williams, who wrote it, spoke to Keiron Self about his motivations in bringing it to the screen.
“You’ve got to root for the bad guy sometimes”: Allan Ungar on bringing the true story of the Flying Bandit to life
Allan Ungar, director of the new crime caper Bandit, discusses the real-life inspiration behind the film's protagonist, the Flying Bandit, and how he brought the story to life on screen.
A frenetic telling of the battle for a Welsh-language television channel, new film Y Sŵn brings the cream of Welsh language talent - new and old - to the fore in a funny and moving tale of triumph.
From award-winning Belgian teen arthouse drama to the no-awards-won-at-all Creed III, Keiron Self presents his top 10 new films coming out in March 2023.
The directorial debut of Saim Sadiq, Joyland is a gorgeous, heartrending LGBTQ drama from Pakistan.
Broker is something truly special on its own: a feelgood story that won’t leave you with a toothache, but certainly a tear or two.
Based on the 2016 novel by Ermanno Rea, lauded Italian director Mario Martone takes a poignant, meandering stroll down memory lane with Nostalgia.
The Menu is the latest in what’s become a prevalent trend of ‘eat the rich’ media, wherein the environment best suited to dismantle classism is the service industry. But why is this, and why now?
M. Night Shyamalan returns with Knock At The Cabin, a psychological horror he wrote and directed. But is the long build-up worth the climax?
Now in its 19th year, Bristol’s annual celebration of people pretending to get hurt for the sake of on-screen comedy is back, with appearences from Michael Palin and Harry Hill.
A slow-burn LGBTQ+ social drama set in Thatcher’s Britain, Blue Jean is a beautifully-made ode to the queer community of the north of England in the 80s.
Keiron Self is a man for all seasons and one to cover all bases, with his latest film roundup ranging from animated cats who feel feelings to Marvel/Avengers blockbusting to lo-budget hi-quality courtesy of Porthcawl director Jamie Adams.
A courtroom drama with hidden depth, Alice Diop's fist film, Saint Omer, is well observed, quietly powerful and remains in the psyche.
Bulgarian film January is a diverting, strange but intriguing examination of death and political chaos which will reward those patient enough to immerse themselves.
The Michelle Yeoh back catalogue continues to be restored in another of Eureka’s exhaustive restorations of the Hong Kong action genre: Royal Warriors.
Like the drug-fuelled frenzies it depicts, Babylon is a delirious, unhinged thrill. But it’s a high it simply cannot sustain for its duration.
30 years after its release, the stage version of Strictly Ballroom arrives in Cardiff, bringing the film back to its theatrical roots. Hannah Collins delves into what makes this ballroom phenomenon so timelessly toe-tapping.
The latest from Cornish filmmaker Mark Jenkin, Enys Men serves as an abstract meditation on loneliness, isolation and the jumbled and chaotic nature of memory.
BBC NOW brought a family-friendly orchestral accompaniment to both Disney Fantasia films with two weekend performances in Swansea and Cardiff.
All The Beauty and the Bloodshed - exploring photographer Nan Goldin's life and her fight against the Sackler family/Big Pharma - draws a clear and sometimes painful line between the personal and political.