Cannibal Holocaust is certainly unpleasant, uncomfortable, even offensive but that is not to undermine its fierce, probing intelligence.
By Anton Bitel
The Colour of Pomegranates is exquisite, mesmerising, obscurantist and often surreal.
Lake Mungo disappeared from sight on these shores, but for all its puzzle-like cleverness it remains deeply affecting.
Boll's personal film essay redirects attention to one of the twentieth century's most important episodes, and poses crucial questions about the responsibilities of us all as members of the human race.
An energetic genre piece, full of rampant criminality and doomed romance, which remains rambunctiously entertaining from beginning to end.
With its surreal blend of swords, sorcery, and superstition, mystery and 'magic deer', ritual and hard rationalism, Tsui Hark's film will not disappoint.
Nic Roeg's moody mystery of love and death in Venice is a true classic, worth looking at not just now but long into the future.
Look past the made-for-TV look, the unpolished dialogue and the unexceptional performances and it's hard not to be impressed by Eyeborg's sheer ambition.
Fredrik Hiller fuses psychodrama and ghost story to convey real emotional impact.
By Dr Karen Oughton