Talkhouse's resident film historian casts an eye over David Lean's unfairly maligned penultimate feature.
In a seasonal special edition, Talkhouse's resident champion of the cinematic underdog shines his spotlight on a Christmas-themed thriller.
After writing about yet another of her movies, Bruce LaBruce has finally got Jodie Foster out of his system. Probably.
Talkhouse’s resident film archivist extols the virtues (and trashy pleasures) of an unfairly forgotten masterpiece of low-budget exploitation cinema.
LaBruce on Frank Perry’s unsettling cat-and-mouse neo-noir, and its parallels with another underseen gem, Séance on a Wet Afternoon.
Despite being an Oscar winner, Arthur Hiller and Paddy Chayefsky's dark satirical drama is now overlooked and richly deserves fresh attention.
The latest title in LaBruce's alternative canon is Jonathan Kaplan's 1979 zeitgeist teen drama starring Matt Dillon.
LaBruce continues his alternative canon with Adrian Lyne's 1980 teen drama, which remarkably captures Jodie Foster coming of age.
LaBruce sets the record straight about Mark Rydell's unfairly maligned adaptation of D.H. Lawrence's lesbian-themed novella.
LaBruce extols the virtues of Frank and Eleanor Perry’s shocking coming-of-age drama that captures the loss of innocence of the late 1960s.