Rojo takes a still, unnerving look at middle-class society’s human reaction to political turmoil.
No matter how its political stance has morphed in a polarised and acidic world, ‘Munich’ is still chillingly relevant.
‘Haseen Dillruba’ is an uneven, ultimately unsatisfying look at fraught relationships. It falls in love with its own twist much too soon, much too deep.
‘The Serpent’ is a slick-fest, riding on some terrific performances, an uneasy score, and a time-jumping story-telling technique. Like its subject, it throws you off and then seduces you.
Orson Welles’ vision for this classic-noir comes alive in a stunning blu-ray transfer. It’s a tragedy he wasn’t around to see his vision redeemed.
Creators Dennis Kelly and Felis Barrett create a stunning, psychedelic canvas that covers grief, manipulation, and love, bloodied by the shredding machines for all ages: power and control.
Writer-director Jeethu Joseph deconstructs his totem movie’s premise to create a gripping drama that thrills when you least expect it.
Director Kunal Kohli comes up with an amateurish and tedious take on love and espionage. The poetry angle doesn’t help one bit.
From an insipid plot to one that races into your heart to another that makes you look inside it, three reviews together.
From the splash of acid to acidic wit, from a hyperkinetic trial to virtual thrills, from old-fashioned murder to bloody folklore, 2020 movies slapped it all on.