Little Women review – a modern twist on the Louisa May Alcott classic

Greta Gerwig’s adaptation of the very famous and very old novel (just kidding) by Louisa May Alcott differs at many instances from its source. Meaning, if you've seen any of the previous adaptations or read the novel, you're still in for something different this time round.

‘Color Out of Space’ and more at Future Gate sci-fi film festival this year

The Czech Republic's sci-fi film festival Future Gate will kick off this Wednesday in Prague and in its competition section this year, will screen new psychedelic sci-fi horror Color Out of Space, based on the short story by the legendary H.P. Lovecraft.

Interview – Farsi Cinema Center’s Amir Endalah on Czech and Iranian cinema

At this year's Írán:ci Film Festival, happening throughout the Czech Republic and Slovakia until January 31st, I was fortunate enough to meet Farsi Cinema Center founder Amir Endalah and project coordinator Marisa Sittheeamorn to discuss their INCREDIBLE work with the non-profit non-partisan platform, dubbed FCC, and how they bring Farsi film industries with Iran, Afghanistan and Tajikistan together with the rest of the world. 

Iranian film festival – don’t miss the short films in Screenshot this weekend

The Iranian Film Festival is upon us once again and has fast become one of the Czech Republic's best new film festivals. From recent award-winning features like Bani Khoshnoudi's immigrant tale Fireflies to classics like Asghar Farhadi's Fireworks Wednesday, the festival boasts a diverse programme able to cater the likes of anyone.

Scandi month at Movie Barf Monday – comedy, drama and body shaming

This month, to celebrate Film Europe's Scandi Film Festival, we'll be screening four Nordic titles with both Czech AND English subtitles at my weekly film night Movie Barf Monday in Edison Filmhub! From erotic drama and laugh-out-loud comedy to toxic relationships and a powerful documentary on body shaming - we've got your January sorted! Get your tickets!

Jojo Rabbit review – Taika Waititi’s inventive WWII satire is hilarious

Taika Waititi's new film is a creative take on WWII misery and is absolutely hilarious at times, as it is upsetting, and unfortunately that does mean it's a little tonally off, but its strength is in its children - they drive this film. And the debut performance of Roman Griffin Davis as the lovable Nazi-obsessed 'Jojo' is one of the most memorable of the year.