While at the most part a standard zombie fare, #Alive finds some life through its delving into isolation and loneliness.
My parents used to warn me of the dangers of the jungle. They were avid hikers, so I’d inadvertently find myself wearing track pants and bathed in insect… more
The sexiest thing about Fires at Midnight is its layered storytelling. Even the obligatory nasi lemak in this Malaysian game is more than meets the eye.
Never Have I Ever gets representation right, but also falls prey to formulaic — and rather problematic — teen comedy tropes.
This 12-track mixtape by Yaeji drew out a good mix of emotions from me as it has the charm to make you think about the life you’ve “drawn”.
For Malaysians, real-life political dramas are almost a daily reality. But rarely are the power tussles made into movies with such a stark focus on what goes on behind the shadow play.
Not quite the educators you want to stand by, but definitely the ones that are most entertaining to watch.
Anthony Chen’s Wet Season, his follow up to the much-lauded Ilo Ilo, feels ostensibly like a movie about a city.
Beastars deftly uses the animal kingdom — and its high school setting — to explore central questions in human nature and societal conflict.
Tomohiko Ito’s animated feature film merges teen rom-com with heady sci-fi that asks some pretty serious questions about youth and humanity.