Aneesh Chaganty's first film is completely set on computer and smartphone displays, a device that Chaganty did not develop but may have mastered.
Gone Girl, directed by David Fincher, reads like a raunchy flight novel, but it's actually one of the director's most scathingly perceptive films hidden under the salacious plot and the downright campy violence.
Unremarkable high class French couple Georges and Anne learn to their astonishment that they are being observed. A video showing the exterior of their home is left on their doorstep each day.
Imagine being abducted and being kept in a hotel room with nothing to do but watch TV and eat dumplings for every meal. You're never permitted to leave, you never have someone to talk to, and you never learn the reason you're being held captive.
David Lynch presents tales that teeter on the brink of rationality while typically tipping the other way.
Guy Pearce plays Leonard Shelby in Christopher Nolan's second and most successful film. Leonard Shelby suffers from anterograde amnesia and is unable to form new memories.
On the surface, American Psycho appears to be a tale about a serial killer. Patrick Bateman, a charming yuppie in the 1980s who works in finance, takes excellent care of his physique, and lives a life of extravagant excess, is portrayed by Christian Bale.
Only four feature films, including the incredibly clever mini-series Paranoia Agent, were directed by the talented Japanese animator Satoshi Kon before he passed away.
The most mesmerising psychological thriller ever produced, quite literally, is Kiyoshi Kurosawa's Cure. In Cure, Kji Yakusho plays a detective charged with investigating a seemingly impossible string of murders.
We meet two neighbours in Park Chul-gripping soo's gritty thriller 301, 302. Song-hee (Bang Eun-jin) is an ambitious cook who resides in apartment 301. Yoon-hee (Hwang Shin-hye), a writer with a crippling fear of eating, resides in apartment 302.