John Waters’ raucous black comedy is feather ruffling, incomparably brash and absolutely divine.
By Emma Simmonds
Sally Potter’s adaptation of a Virginia Woolf classic sees an immortal Tilda Swinton making mischief through the ages.
Alejandro Jodorowsky’s maniacal, surrealist vision will knock you for six.
Jonathan Glazer’s confounding debut, like its protagonist, has plenty of verve and swagger with a pleasingly soft centre.
Less is more in Hal Hartley’s characteristically droll and defiant love story.
Russ Meyer brings his sexploitation shtick to the mainstream with stubbornly outrageous results.
Wim Wenders breathtaking drama sees a wanderer return from the brink.
This offbeat tale of a melancholy music competition is another wonderfully idiosyncratic offering from avant-garde Canadian director Guy Maddin.
Godard’s colourful romantic comedy is both as stylish and as nonconformist as you’d expect.