aka "Sight & Sound"
General, Mainstream Monthly Magazine from London ,United Kingdom

- First issue: 1991
- General cinema.
- Took its present form in May 1991 with the incorporation of Monthly Film Bulletin. Prior to that it was published quarterly.
- Half the magazine contains great articles on various topics and the other half has the film reviews for the contemporary releases. I especially like the full synopsis given for every movie: No surprises when you 're watching The Crying Game for the first time.
- Published by the British Film Institute.
- Monthly, 70 colour pages in A4 format.
- Published by British Film Institute (BFI)
- Website:

Last updated:

Recent updates

Special thanks for this page goes to:
Garry Malvern
Scott Matheson

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There are 351 issues listed in the database

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CONTENTS: 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 All GALLERIES: 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 All

Issue 164
December 2004
Sadean Woman: In Anatomy of Hell Catherine Breillat takes the sexual explorations of Romance to new and disturbing extremes. She talks to Geoffrey Macnab about breaking the taboos that clothe the female body.
Back At The Raunch: John Water's A Dirty Shame is his most radical project for 25 years and a welcome slap in the face for conservative America. J. Hoberman looks back in anger.
Written On The Body: Geoffrey Macnab interviews Catherine Breillat.
Mind Control: Jonathan Demme's remake of The Manchurian Candidate attacks American war-mongering, the arms trade and the lily-livered media. He talks to David Thompson. Plus Ryan Gilbey challenges the cool machismo of Denzel Washington.
The Rome Cell: Good Morning, Night portrays the 1978 kidnapping and execution of Aldo Moro through the eyes of one of the Red Brigade's female terrorists. Guido Bonsaver reports.
Make-believe and the Method: Sean Penn is lauded as the best actor of his generation, prized for his intense physical transformations and real-life research. Richard T. Kelly describes the madness that lies behind his method.
Reviews: Being Julia, The Big Kahuna, Billabong Odyssey, Birth, Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason, Bright Leaves, Cellular, Chinese Odyssey, 2002, Ella Enchanted, Exorcist The Beginning, Good Morning, Night, The Grudge, Harold and Kumar Get The Munchies, The Hillside Strangler, I Heart Huckabees, Into the Mirror, The Ister, The Manchurian Candidate, Millions, Milwaukee Minnesota, Princess Diaries 2 Royal Engagement, Resident Evil Apocalyspe, Saw, Shaolin Soccer, Spivs, Take My Eyes, Taxi, The Triumph of Love, Uncovered: The War on Iraq, White Chicks, The White Stripes Under Blackpool Lights, Without a Paddle.

Issue 163
November 2004
The Innocents: Finding Neverland bends the truth about J.M. Barrie's creation of Peter Pan to boost its themes of art, death and the afterlife. It's magic, says Kevin Jackson.
Lolita's Lament: Agnes Jaoui's screen women are intelligent and sexy, like the actress/director herself. Ginette Vincendeau celebrates Look at Me's mix of social comedy and body politics.
Grief Encounter: What links Johnathan Glazer's dark New York reincarnation tale Birth and popular Cockney caper Sexy Beast? Roger Clarke talks to the director to find out.
Tales From The River: This year's Times bfi London Film Festival lays out a smart selection of the challenging and the popular. S&S reviews Tropical Malady, Head On, Innocence and a recent restoration of Renoir's The River.
Flamboyantly Insane: In a long career he took roles in action-adventures, space odysseys, detective thrillers, rustic romances and Westerns. Kim Newman praises the versatility of Daffy Duck.
Books Special: Cecil B. DeMilles famboyant style and tyrannical attention to detail created effects that have never been bettered, says David Robinson. Plus Unpicking the genesis of 1970s cinema; The Story of Film in 500 pages; black actors at the Oscars and the history of Bollywood.
Reviews: Anacondas The Hunt for the Blood Orchid AVP Alien Vs. Predator Boo, Zino & the Snurks/Back to Gaya Buba Ho-tep Coffee and Cigarettes Corporation, The Enduring Love Envy Fakers Finding Neverland Five Children and It Goldfish Memory In Casablanca Angels Don't Fly/A Casablanca les anges ne volent pas/A Casablanca gli angeli non volano In My Skin/Dans ma peau Inside I'm Dancing Ladies in Lavendar Look at Me/Comme une image/Cosiifan tutti Man on Fire My Summer of Love Old Boy Princesa Punisher, The Reconstruction Save the Green Planet/Ji-gureul Ji-kyeo-ra Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow Soul Plane Triple Agent/Triple agente Way of Life, A Wicker Park You're My Hero.

Issue 162
October 2004
It Happened One Night: Michael Mann claims Collateral is the first major studio picture to use digital for photorealism rather than economy or effects. He talks to Mark Olsen about his triumphant return to the crime genre.
Revenger's Tragedy: Violence. incest and revenge are given a metaphysical spin in Park Chan-Wook's Korean thriller Old Boy. But the film's look came from a haircut, he tells Liese Spencer.
Come And See: The observation-based cinema of Jacques Rivette is an important antidote to the craze for athletic camerawork and effects. David Thompson exhorts us to take note.
Letter To Jane: Jane Fonda was a sex symbol and political icon as well as one of the finest actresses of her generation. But it was her on-screen insecurity that lent her characters their conviction, argues Jose Arroyo.
British Directors Special: Michael Winterbottom's films provide an uncompromising vision of the ways human beings relate to eacfh other. With the release of Code 46, Ryan Gilbey assesses the work of Britain's most reluctant auteur. Plus Shane Meadows, Gurinder Chadha and Pawel Pawlikowski talk to Sight & Sound about why they make movies in the UK.
Reviews: Anchorman The Legend of Ron Burgundy Bourne Supremacy, The/Die Bourne Verschworung Bride & Prejudice Catwoman Chronicles of Riddick, The Churhchill The Hollywood Years Cinderella Story, A Code 46 Collateral Dead Man's Shoes De-Lovely Dodgeball A True Underdog Story/Voll auf die Nusse Father and Son/Vater und Sohn/Pere et fils/Otets i syn/Padre e figlio Hero/Ying Xiong/Ying Hung Histoire de Marie et Julien/Storia di Marie e Julien/The Story of Marie and Julien I, Robot Knotroll Layer Cake Life and Death of Peter Sellers, The Mambo Italiano Metallica Some Kind of Monster Open Water Red Lights/Feux rouges She Hate Me Stage Beauty Super Size Me Switchblade Romance/Haute Tension Village, The Vodka Lemon Wimbledon Yu-Gi-Oh! The Movie Pyramid of Light.

Issue 161
September 2004
Edinburgh 2004: The Motorcycle Diaries charts the future Che Guevara's South American road trip. Nick James talks to director Walter Salles. Plus Jim Jarmusch's Coffee & Cigarettes; The Hamburg Cell; Valerio Zurlini retrospective.
Oedipus Rocks: Metallica: Some Kind of Monster mixes heavy metal and therapy to startling effect. Nick Roddick joins the bad-boy band at the premiere party.
Suspicious Minds: Memories of Murder's account of an unsolved real-life serial-killer case provides a good way for UK audiences to explore Korean cinema. Tony Rayns talks to director Bong Joon-Ho.
Father Russia: The role of the father is a significant new theme in Russian cinema including Aleksandr Sokurov's Father and Son. By Julian Graffy.
The Best Music In Film: This month Sight and Sound ran a series of special features celebrating the relationship between cinema and music. We invited film-makers and musicians from across the world to reflect on this subject by inviting them to respond to three questions about music and the movies. Their responses formed the centrepiece of our coverage. Here we publish their remarks in all their unedited glory.
Reviews: Ae Fond Kiss.../Just a Kiss/Un baccio appassionato AfterLife Alamo, The Blueberry Control Room Deewar Fahrenheit 9/11 Fear and Trembling/Stupeur et tremblements Garfield/Garfield the Movie Gozu/Gokudo Kyofu Daigekijo Hellboy Highwaymen Internal Affairs II /Wu jian dao II King Arthur Motorcycle Diaries/The/Diarios de motocicleta/Carnets de voyage My Architect My House in Umbria New York Minute Phone/Pon Ping Pong Saved! Spartan Spider-Man 2 Stepford Wives, The Tale of Two Sisters, A/Janghwa, hongryun Terminal, The 13 Going On 30 Trauma Two Brothers/Deux freres Young Black Stallion, The

Issue 160
August 2004
Debrief Encounter: Richard Linklater's Before Sunset reunites Ethan Hawke and Julie Delpy nine years on for a real-time walkabout through Paris. Romance is not dead, says Nick James.
Hanging Out: Pen-Ek Ratanaruang's Last Life in the Universe is a Thai movie of urban ennui that bucks all the cliches. Roger Clarke talks to the director.
Why Fellini: As a major Fellini season opens at London's National Film Theatre, Philip Kemp and Guido Bonsaver argue to restore the reputation of a master of exuberant excess.
Hard Stuff: Suffesed with doomed romanticism and Protestant rationalism, 16 Years of Alcohol tracks its gang-member protagonists flight from drink and violence through a poetic voiceover. And it works, says Brian Dunnigan. Plus Geoffrey Macnab talks to director Richard Jobson.
Emotional Quicksand: If you want to look sexy, you have to think sexy, said Gloria Grahame, Hollywood's most enigmatic femme fatale. Graham Fuller celebrates the woman who left Humphrey Bogart and Glenn Ford with no chance.
Books Special: Peter Biskind gives film history the energy of consumer journalism, but does Down and Dirty Pictures deliver the goods, asks Leslie Felperin.
Reviews: Almost Peaceful/Un monde presque paisible Around the World in 80 Days/In 80 Tagen um die Welt Before Sunset Best of Youth, The/La meglio gioventi Cat's Meow, The Edward Said The Last Interview EuroTrip Falcons/Falkar Flower of Evil, The/La Fleur du mal Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban Home on the Range Lakshya Last Life in the Universe/Ruang rak noi nid mahasan Last Victory, The/De Laatste Overwinning/Il Palio Kunnian miehet/La ultima victoria/L'ultima victoria Love Me If You Dare/Jeux d'enfants Manson Family, The Memories of Murder/Sarineui chueok Notebook, The Paradise is Somewhere Else/Behesht ja-ye digari ast Reckoning, The/El misterio de Wells Shrek 2 16 Years of Alcohol Thousand Months, A/Mille Mois/Tausand Monate Thunderbirds/Les Sentinelles de l'air Tupac Resurrection Twisted Whole Ten Yards, The/Keine halben Sachen 2

Issue 159
July 2004
Mission Improbable: Michael Moore hopes Palme d'Or winner Fahrenheit 9/11 will provoke the downfall of the Bush regime. B. Ruby Rich thinks he needs to learn a trick or two about rhetoric.
In The Mood For Mascara: This year's Cannes mixed politics, child abuse, drag and a dream of 1960s Hong Kong. By Nick James. Plus Jonathan Romney on the rise of digital and Sukdev Sandhu on how 9 Songs sexed up the British press.
Satire With Tweezers: As the Coen brothers' The Ladykillers is released Ben Walters talks to storyboard artist J.Todd Anderson. Plus Philip Kemp dissects the satire of Mackendrick's Ealing original
Our Friends From Turin: The Best of Youth, a six-hour drama made for Italian television, sets family dynamics and brotherly strife against 40 years of political change. By David Forgacs.
Desert Storm: The Alamo, a new version of the tale of Texas' finest hour, has played badly in the war-obsessed US. J.Hoberman finds out why.
Top Of The World: James Cagney gave the post-Prohibition America a soft-centred villain with universal appeal. Simon Louvish probes his rebellious charms.
Reviews: Anything Else Blue Gate Crossing/Lanse da men Broken Lizard's Club Dread/Club Dread Carmen Club Dread/Broken Lizard's Club Dread Confidences trop intimes Connie and Carla Day after Tomorrow, The Deep Blue Duplex/Our House Facing Window/La finestra di fronte/Karsi pencere/A janela em frente finestra di fronte, La/Facing Window Geschichte vom weinenden Kamel, Die/The Story of the Weeping Camel Godsend horas del dia, Las/The Hours of the Day Hours of the Day, The/Las horas del dia Ingen nulims/The Story of the Weeping Camel janela em frente, A/Facing Window Jersey Girl Karsi pencere/Facing Window Ladykillers/The Lanse da men/Blue Gate Crossing Laws of Attraction Mean Girls Miracle of Bern, The/Das Wunder von Bern Nathalie... Neredesin Firuze/Where's Firuze? One for the Road Our House/Duplex Prince & Me,The Raising Helen Return, The/Vozvras cenje Silence between Two Thoughts,A/Sokaate beine do feks Sokaate beine do feks/A Silence between Two Thoughts Story of the Weeping Camel,The/Die Geschichte vom weinenden Kamel/Ingen nulims Troy Van Helsing Vozvras cenje/The Return Walking Tall Where's Firuze?Neredesin Firuze Wunder von Bern,Das/The Miracle of Bern You Got Served

Issue 158
June 2004
All I Desire: Bad Education marks a further maturing of Pedro Almodovar's style with its spidery plot and elegant mise en scene. And this deeply felt autobiographical work has struck a chord with Spanish audiences. Paul Julian Smith is impressed.
A Silky Sadness: Uzak is the final instalment in a trilogy of films by Turkish director Nuri Bilge Ceylan. Jonathan Romney applauds the intensely personal cinema of this new arthouse star.
Day Of The Woman: Forget the fan-boy in-jokes, Kill Bill Vol. 2 is actually a radical remapping of traditional family values with nods to the Oedipal myth, female-centred horror movies and the Old Testament. B. Ruby Rich is besotted.
Necessary Illusions: When the Iranian authorities banned his latest film, Babak Payami fled the country with a copy. He talks to Sight & Sound about what cinema means to Iran's secret police Plus Jafar Panahi tells Mark Irving about the A-C of censorship.
The Temple On The Lake Within: Kim Ki-Duk's Spring, Summer, Autumn, Winter... and Spring is a sumptuous meditation on rage and redemption. He talks to Leslie Felperin about the film's imagery.
Embezzler Of Hearts: In the first of a new series on actors, David Robinson gets beneath the beautiful skin of Rudolph Valentino and explains why he was among the greatest of screen icons.
Film reviews: Agent Cody Banks Destination London, The Agronomist, Anazapta, Bad Education/La mala educacion, Batoru Rowaiaru ll: Chinkonka/Battle Royale 2 Requiem, Bon Voyage, Bukowski Born into This, The Calcium Kid, Confessions of a Teenage Drama Queen/Bekenntnisse einer Highschool Diva, The Cooler, Emile, Festival Express, The Football Factory, Freeze Frame, Fubar, The Grudge (Ju-On)/Ju-On, Japanese Story, Joy of Madness/Lezate divanegi, Kill Bill/Kill Bill Vol. 2/Vol. 2, Married/Unmarried, Merci Docteur Rey, Re-inventing Eddie, Shattered Glass, Since Otar Left/Depuis qu'Otar est parti..., Spring, Summer, Autumn, Winter...and Spring/Bom teoreum gaeul gyeowool geurigo bom/Friihling, Sommer, Herbst, Winter und... Friihling, Stoked The Rise and Fall of Gator, Uzak.

Issue 157
May 2004
I Forgot To Remember To Forget: Scrambling memory and time have become key conceits for contemporary film-makers. Nick James asks what movies like the Charlie Kaufman-scripted Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind tell us about our collective fear and desire for amnesia Plus Director Michel Gondry talks to Sheila Johnston about Jim Carrey's most chaotic shoot.
Protect And Survive: Like Kiss of the Spider Woman, Hector Babenco's Carandiru is set in a Brazilian prison. But this time he plays it for real, he tells Ali Jaafar.
Eat My Shorts: Has DV's cheapness and accessibility ushered in a new golden age for short films? And where do you find the money to take your project further, asks James Bell.
Stop Making Sense: Olivier Assayas' Demonlover was booed at Cannes by critics who said it made no sense. Perhaps that's the idea, argues Jonathan Romney. Plus The director talks to David Thompson about S&M, capitalism and why Don DeLillo matters.
Cheap Wigs And Arsenic: Guy Maddiris The Saddest Music in the World is a return to form by one of Canada's most idiosyncratic directors. He tells Michael Brooke why Isabella Rossellini's glass legs and fake fur turned him on.
Break Dancing: Changes to tax law introduced in February are said to spell disaster for British cinema. Geoffrey Macnab uncovers the truth behind the rhetoric and looks to the future.
Film reviews: All Tomorrow's Parties/Mingri tianya, Ash Wednesday, Barbershop 2 Back in Business, The Basque Ball Skin against Stone/La pelota vasca La piel contra la piedra/Euskal pilota Larrua harriaren kontra, Blind Flight, Bus 174/Onibus 174, The Butterfly Effect, The Company, Dawn of the Dead, Demonlover, The Deserted Station/ Istgah-e matrouk, Les Diables/Los diablos, Do I Love you?, Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, 50 First Dates, Hidalgo, The Honeymooners, I'll Sleep When I'm Dead, Monsieur N, The Other Side of the Bed/ El otro lado de la cama, Pas sur la Bouche, The Saddest Music in the World, Scooby-Doo 2, Monsters Unleashed, Secret Window, Shaun of the Dead, Song for a Raggy Boy/ Drengene fra Skt. Judes, Starsky & Hutch, Strange Gardens/ Effroyables Jardins, Taking Lives, The Twilight Samurai/ Tasogare seibei, Uptown Girls, Win a Date with Tad Hamilton! Wondrous Oblivion/ Die wundersame Welt des David Wiseman.

Issue 156
April 2004
Hell In Jerusalem: Mel Gibson's The Passion of the Christ has been lambasted for its historical portrayal of the Jews. But does it work as a film, asks Nick James? Plus Stephen J. Brown surveys the career of Jesus the movie star.
Warmonger Blues: In The Fog of War former US defense secretary Robert S.McNamara examines his role in Vietnam. Or does he, asks J.Hoberman? Plus Director Errol Morris talks to Paul Cronin about eye contact.
Forgiven: Kevin Costner's Open Range is a triumphant return to the classical Western - except its crusty cowboy heroes get to talk. By Jim Kitses.
Keeping Up Appearances: The Good Old Naughty Days is a collection of 1920s French porn that pulled in punters in present-day Paris. Jann Matlock peeps into the history of the genre.
Iranian House Style: The release of At 5 in the Afternoon and Joy of Madness sees the Makhmalbaf machine in full swing. Hannah McGill profiles Iran's premier film-making family.
Books Special: Ian Christie asks if pictorial surveys of cinema still deserve a place on our coffee tables. Plus the first comprehensive guide to British cinema, L.A. Confidential, the British Film industry in the 1950s, talking to von Trier.
Film reviews: Against the Ropes, At 5 in the Afternoon/Panj e asr/A cinq heures de l'apres-midi, Capturing the Friedmans, Carandiru, Carnages, Charlie, Dr. Seuss' The Cat in the Hat, Fear X, Fog of War The Eleven Lessons from the Life of Robert S.McNamara, The Girl Next Door, The Good Old Naughty Days/Polissons et galipettes, Gothika, Grand Theft Parsons, Honey, House of Sand and Fog, Imaginando Argentina/Imagining Argentina, The Last Kiss/L'ultimo bacio, Leo, Man Dancin', Monster, One Last Chance, Open Range, The Passion of the Christ, The Perfect Score, Radio, Sex Lives of the Potato Men, Spare Parts/Rezervni deli, The Station Agent, Torque, Under the Tuscan Sun, Vizontele Tuuba, Wonderland, Zatoichi.

Issue 155
March 2004
Enigma Variations: 21 Grams, Alejandro Gonzallez Inarritu's powerful follow-up to Amores perros, shuffles scenes from its characters' lives and gets the audience to put the pieces together. Is it a dressed-up soap opera or a discourse on identity, asks Jonathan Romney Plus interview with the director.
Dreamlife Of Angels: The Polish brothers' Northfork infuses a tale of 1950s dam-building with visions of angels and apocalypse. Edward Lawrenson talks to Michael Polish about the Montana landscape and the richness of grey.
In The Mood For Love: Ken Loach's Ae Fond Kiss charts the secret romance between an Irish Catholic and a Muslim in present-day Glasgow. James Mot tram watches the director at work.
Open Ear Open Eye: If you think you've seen Cassavetes' Shadows, we've got news for you. Tom Charity tells how the 'lost' original has been found in a New York attic and traces the controversy the two films caused in 1959.
Obituaries: Bob Baker mourns those who died in 2003, plus tributes to Elia Kazan, Leni Riefenstahl, Wendy Hiller, Johnny Walker, Tony Leung and Anita Mui.
Film reviews: Along Came Polly, The Barbarian Invasions/Les Invasions barbares, Cheaper by the Dozen, Cremaster 3, Dickie Roberts Former Child Star, Gambling Gods and LSD, Gumball 3000, The Haunted Mansion, The Human Stain/Der menschliche Makel, I'm Not Scared/Io non ho paura/No tengo miedo, Infernal Affairs/Wu jian dao/Miu gaan diy, Looney Tunes Back in Action, The Medallion/Fei long zai sheng/Feilung joisang, The Missing, Mona Lisa Smile, Northfork, Osama, Paycheck, People I Know, Peter Pan, Pieces of April, Runaway Jury, The Rundown/Welcome to the Jungle, Scary Movie 3, Silent Grace, Something's Gotta Give, Son frere, The Statement, Stuck on You, Suddenly/Tan de repente/Helt plutselig, Suzie Gold, Tooth, Triggermen, 21 Grams/21 Gramm, Valentin.

Issue 154
February 2004
The Last Frontier: Westerns since The Searchers have failed to show the realities of inter-racial relationships - and Ron Howard's The Missing is no exception, argues David Thomson.
Shock Corridors: Gus Van Sant's Elephant recreates the Columbine killings in a style that's resolutely anti-entertainment. He explains his strategy to SF Said.
Afghan Aftermath : Siddiq Barmak's acclaimed Osama presents a microcosm of life under the Taliban. But will it resurrect Afghan cinema, asks David Calhoun.
Our Town: Dogville is Lars von Trier's strongest and most star-studded movie yet. J.Hoberman places its tale of martyrdom, revenge and hypocrisy within a very American tradition.
Excursion To Hell: The late Elem Klimov's Come and See broke new ground in depictions of the horrors of war. John Wrathall celebrates a director whose career was blighted by Soviet bureaucracy Plus Julian Graffy remembers that heady era when the films were jumping off the shelves.
Film reviews: Amandla! A Revolution in Four Part Harmony, Bartleby, Big Fish, Black and White, Cold Creek Manor, Cold Mountain, Cremaster 2, Dead End, Dogville, The Dreamers/Les Reveurs/ I sognatori, Elephant, The Emperor's New Clothes/I vestiti nuovi dell'Imperatore, The Fighting Temptations, Game Over Kasparov and the Machine, Girl with a Pearl Earring, It's All about Love, Kitchen Stories/Salmer fra kjokkenet/Psalmer fran koket, The Last Samurai, The Late Twentieth, The Lord of the Rings The Return of the King/Der Herr der Ringe Die Ruckkehr des Kunigs, A Mighty Wind, The Principles of Lust, Riders/$teal, The School of Rock, Shoreditch, Sylvia, Tattoo, The Three Marias/As tres Marias/Il cuore criminale delle donne, Timeline.

Issue 153
January 2004
Tokyo Drifters: Sofia Coppola's Lost in Translation is an evocative and off-beat romantic comedy with an unusual moral twist, says Paul Julian Smith Plus Mark Olsen talks to the director about writing and New York cool.
No Sex Please We're American: William Friedkin, Paul Verhoeven and Brian De Palma talk to Linda Ruth Williams about the Bush-era American puritanism that's pushing sex out of the cinema.
Undress Rehearsal: It's Paris, 1968, and three young film- lovers are caught up in sexual game- play in a Left Bank apartment. David Thompson gives the backdrop to Bertolucci's The Dreamers and Gilbert Adair describes the perils and pleasures of adaptation.
Deep Cover: Infernal Affairs is a smart and stylish Hong Kong movie about two moles on the verge of breakdown. But can it save an ailing film industry, asks Tony Rayns.
Books special: Our quarterly round-up of the latest releases.
Film reviews: Aileen life and Death of a Serial Killer, American Cousins, American Splendor, Benzina/Gasoline/Gas, Blind Shaft/Mang jing, Bodysong, Brother Bear, Cremaster 5, The Cuckoo/Kukushka, Daft Punk & Leiji Matsumoto's lnterstella 5555 The 5tory of the 5ecret 5tar 5ystem/ lnterstella 5555, Elf/Buddy Der Weihnachtself, Freaky Friday, Good Boy!, Holes, Kiss of Life, Kung Phooey!, Laurel Canyon, Lost in Translation, Master and Commander The Far Side of the World, The Matrix Revolutions, Miranda, My Life without Me/ Mi vida sin mi, Out of Time, The Shape of Things, The Singing Detective, Spun, SWA.T., Ten Minutes Older The Cello, Touching the Void, Wilbur Wants to Kill Himself/Wilbur begar selvmord.

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