Sibs Shongwe-La Mer's award-winning film observes the aftermath of tragedy among a hedonistic, multiracial circle of suburban young adults.
From comedy to drama, we zoom in on some of the highlights from the 2015 Durban film festival.
Surfing takes centre stage at the 10th Wavescape Surf Festival with fictions and documentaries that zoom in on ocean sustainability and beach culture.
Local film director Sara Blecher's latest work comes home to Durban audiences next week.
Actor and music star Zola speaks to the Mail & Guardian about fatherhood and the new reality TV show Utatakho.
The actors give the nod to Mark Middlewick’s movie The Mascot, a winner in the Jameson First Shot film festival that premiered in LA over the weekend.
Aryan Kaganof’s film about Wits deceptively reflects on the political grandstanding at the institution.
'Jurassic World' 's tale of a new synthetic super-dinosaur has come to dominate the cinema landscape.
The British actor who played Dracula and starred in The Lord of the Rings has died.
After returning from LA, where he made his film with stars Adrien Brody and Kevin Spacey, Mark Middlewick says he is excited about telling SA stories.
The screening of the documentary about NSA whistle-blower Edward Snowden at SA's Encounters documentary film festival is timely.
As the renowned film festival opens across parts of the country, Darryl Accone and Katlego Mkhwanazi list their must-sees.
White actors continue to dominate lead roles in movies and TV series, but recent research shows audiences in the US actually prefer diversity.
Jacques Audiard has cemented his place as the premier contemporary French director by winning the Palme d'Or for his seventh feature.
'A Most Violent Year' by JC Chandor is a foil to neoliberalism and a reflection on the genre of Howard Hawks’s 'Scarface'.
We look at the eight South African films that are hoping to make a mark at the 2015 Cannes Film Festival.
Since the 1960s there has always been plenty of flesh at Cannes. As the red carpet is rolled out, Peter Bradshaw awards his own Palme Phwoar.
George Miller's post-apocalyptic classic has ended up defining a new, quirkier alternative to the Hollywood mainstream.
The reality competition show once regularly pulled in more than 30m viewers an episode but struggled to crack 10m in its most recent season.