A haphazard episode of an introspective sitcom: All Gucci My Broski is a wild dive into the existential crisis of a single white man named Jonny.
Two characters are trapped in a colourless existence of apathy, their reality slipping away without them noticing.
Alice Brygo mixes documentary footage with computer-generated imagery to produce an intriguing, genre-defying admixture of realism and the surreal.
Feminism and sex triumph at the same time in Flóra Anna Buda’s big winner of the Cannes, Annecy, and Sarajevo short film prizes.
A gruesome and eerie stop-motion fairytale, aesthetically influenced by the Brothers Grimm
In his short film debut, Stephen Vuillemin explores parasocial relationships, highlighting the pervasive feeling of surveillance that has become increasingly prevalent in our digital age.
A father and daughter walk through a dark forest at night, listening to mysterious noises and looking up at the stars in Lizete Upīte’s delightfully minimalistic film.
What if we allow ourselves to witness a virtual avatar going through the painful learning process of doing a backflip, entirely on its own?
The Austrian collective Total Refusal is back with a well-executed but ultimately prosaic exercise in pseudo-Marxist thinking.
Carlos Gómez Salamanca tells an intensely personal drama, a complete life trajectory, reflecting on a turbulent societal condition.
In her debut film, Maria Estela Paiso presents a walk down memory lane as a horror show. The end of the world is nigh and frogs are raining down from the sky.
With its contourless, bright, and lively 3D animation, Sierra captures the microaggression that is undeniably present in every example of parental expectations, and does so in a genteel way.
An exciting addition to the already rich and engaging filmography of Polish animation auteur Katarzyna Miechowicz.
Diana Cam Van Nguyen’s festival hit is a personal story that becomes one of intergenerational and -cultural confrontation.
This devious domestic animated drama from the acclaimed Špela Čadež seems enthusiastically committed to realist cinema.
Niki Lindroth von Bahr's Something to Remember portrays the anguish experienced by a highly developed society and its pessimism towards an inevitable demise.
In the face of reality’s horror show and an Earth engulfed by flame, Wong Ping delivers pointed critiques, as laser focused as any satirist working in cinema.
Focusing on a boy who finds dark spots covering his arms, Sarina Nihei’s narrative expands into a vast conspiracy.
Ismaël Joffroy Chandoutis’ Maalbeek—part collage film, part experimental video art—challenges the documentary genre.
In Symbiosis, Hungarian animator Nadja Andrasev tells the story of a deceived wife who starts a bizarre investigation of her husband’s infidelities.