Near the 25th anniversary of Peaches’ explosive second album, The Teaches of Peaches gives gret insight into her life. We talked with the team behind the film.
From retrospective to classics to special, here are mini-reviews of everything else Journey into Cinema saw at Berlinale 2024.
55 years in the making, Edgar Reitz’ wonderful Subject: Filmmaking is a charming case for obligatory film classes in schools everywhere.
This year’s Berlinale Shorts reveals an obsession with the ongoing crises of modernity, while revealing biases about the types of stories allowed to be told.
Hippos become a metaphor for Colombia, the state of humanity and the world’s capacity for cruelty in Nelson Carlo De Los Santos Arias’s unclassifiable Pepe.
Finding that magical, liminal space between poetry and prose, Kazik Radwanski’s Matt and Mara cleverly captures the contradictions of the human imagination.
Set in the gorgeous Peruvian Andes, the charming alpaca-based tale Through Rocks and Clouds exudes a quiet and stirring power. From Berlinale Generation.
As messy as its synopsis is understated, Claire Burger’s Foreign Language is a heady mix of teenage sexuality and muddled political engagement.
Isabelle Huppert is the worst French teacher of all time in Hong Sangsoo’s sly and very funny comment on Korean national anxieties.
Architecton has some awe-inspiring visuals, but its let down by its distracting high frame rate and suspect choice of images.