Portuguese filmmaker Jorge Jácome crafts something fresh and innovative in the beautifully restrained Shrooms.
Two characters are trapped in a colourless existence of apathy, their reality slipping away without them noticing.
In an attempt to adapt two myths at once, Isabella Margara’s short fails to live up to its premise and instead drowns it under a convoluted mix of different narrative planes.
A gruesome and eerie stop-motion fairytale, aesthetically influenced by the Brothers Grimm
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.
In the north of Colombia, a group of queer activists use extravagant performative actions to denounce the disastrous exploitation by the country’s largest coal mine.
Mulika is a perfect example of Africanfuturism, reconnecting local African heritage to the optimism inherent to Black contemporary sci-fi tales.
Lithuanian filmmaker Vytautas Katkus stars alongside his actual father, exploring the increasingly tenuous connection between ageing father and son.
Loneliness plays a crucial role in Evi Kalogiropoulou’s coming-of-touch story.
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.
Gerard Ortín Castellví mixes his anthropological interests with his creative curiosities and turns his camera towards automated greenhouses in Agrilogistics.
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.