An interview with an emerging London-based filmmaker, art director, and creative, Sayna Fardaraghi.
The latest adaptation of Philip Pullman's novel series is a stunning exercise in world-building and morality.
'The Princess Bride' and 'Donkey Skin' allow us to revel with abandon in our most dreamy and sweet of imaginations, to commit to magic, glitter and wonder in an intellectually and emotionally
A much more self-aware and mature follow-up, Frozen II plunges into folklore and myth to explore notions of belonging and family.
Instinct refuses to shy away from the grotesque, refuses to coddle or shield its viewers from such a violent, heavy topic, and that is exactly what makes it extraordinary.
'His Dark Materials' is classically fantastical, in its mystery and intrigue, but contains a unique emotional and philosophical depth.
Lyra is unique in that she doesn’t let her desperation for parental affection overshadow her morals—despite being a twelve-year-old girl.
'His Dark Materials' is of magical Dust, parallel universes, colossal armored polar bears, witches, and daemons—manifestations of the soul in animal form.
A metamorphosis into something higher only achieved by relinquishing the whole of oneself to something darker, something more beautiful, more perfect.
Saving the world, as it turns out, is a difficult business.
mother!’s misanthropic take is wholly valid, but within its misogynistic violence, it becomes nothing more than a vehicle of metaphor.