As if raising a child wasn’t stressful enough without ghosts wrecking everything.
Selling children is fine if you have good intentions in Hirokazu Kore-eda’s delightful and surprisingly heart-warming drama.
Five friends escape to the country, before having to escape from the country in Park Chong-won’s black dramedy.
The London Korean Film Festival returns for 2022, and I take a look at the ones to watch
Ma Dong-seok punches his way to an inevitable international incident in Lee Sang-yong’s action crime pseudo-comedy.
A cab driver and his passenger play a game of wits in Kim Joon-ha’s tense short.
No one is happy in Kim Sing-su’s hyper-macho, ultra-grim neo noir.
The eighties are fast but very much not furious in Moon Hyun-sung’s car-driving action spectacle.
Director Jung Byung-gil plays with action figures for two hours, and makes us watch.
There’s a lot of bark but not much bite in Kim Jee-Woon’s Wolf Brigade remake.
In Jay Han’s drama, two women find even the basics of a happy family are hard to come by for same-sex couples.
Director Kim Jeong-hoon throws absolutely everything at the wall in his swashbuckling pseudo-sequel.