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For the first time, I’ve been granted press accreditation for the Milano Film Festival – which is becoming one of the most prestigious European film festivals. With a selection of 27 feature-length films and over 41 short movies, the main theme of this year’s MFF is “coming-of-age” stories, told in every kind of genre you can think of: on this website, you’ll find reviews of every horror-related film at the festival, plus a few articles on other movies that you’ll find in the Beyond Horror section of the website. This is my review of A Certain Kind of Silence (Michael Hogenauer, Czech Republic/Netherlands/Latvia, drama/horror).

For the first time, I’ve been granted press accreditation to the Milano Film Festival – which is becoming one of the most prestigious European film festivals. With a selection of 27 feature-length films and over 41 short movies, the main theme of this year’s MFF is “coming-of-age” stories, told in every kind of genre you can think of: on this website, you’ll find reviews of every horror-related film at the festival, plus a few articles on other movies that you can find in the Beyond Horror section of the website. This is my review of Nimic (Yorgos Lanthimos, USA/UK/Spain, drama).

For the first time I’ve been granted press accreditation for the Toronto International Film Festival®, recognised as one of the largest and most prestigious film festivals in the world. So, I had the opportunity to watch and review a bunch of movies. This article features my reviews of three short films: A Fool God (Hiwot Admasu Getaneh, France, drama, 18’15”), Billy (Zachary Epcar, USA, horror, 8’01”), Daughter (Daria Kascheeva, Czech Republic, drama, 14’44”).

For the first time I’ve been granted press accreditation for the Toronto International Film Festival®, recognised as one of the largest and most prestigious film festivals in the world. So, I had the opportunity to watch and review a bunch of movies. This article features two short reviews of To the Ends of the Earth (Kiyoshi Kurosawa, Japan/Uzbekistan, drama/sci-fi; original title: Tabi no Owari Sekai no Hajimari) and Resin (Daniel Borgman, Denmark, horror; original title: Harpiks).

For the first time I’ve been granted press accreditation to the Toronto International Film Festival®, recognised as one of the largest and most prestigious film festivals in the world. So, I had the opportunity to watch and review a bunch of movies. This is my review of Dogs Don’t Wear Pants (Finland, J-P Valkeapää, drama/comedy/thriller; original title: Koirat eivät käytä housuja).