"The Killers of the Flower Moon", October 20
Martin Scorsese only dreams of peace with his Wild West-style epic based on true events. Speech in the "Killers of the Flower Moon" is about the conspiracy history of the beginning of the 20th century. In the state of Oklahoma, wealthy whites conceived to remove the disturbing indigenous people of America, on whose lands large reserves of oil were discovered. The heroine Lily Gladstone is an Osage woman who confides in a sophisticated stalker played by Leonardo DiCaprio. However, in reality it turns out that he himself is being manipulated by an influential farmer played by Robert De Niro.
"The Biggest Moon", November 16
Big-budget psychological fantasy from director Alexei Popogrebsky, who "shot" in the 2010 hit "How I Spent This Summer". In the new film, he explores the world of atypical teen outsiders. Emers cannot feel pain and compassion, which allows them to control people's feelings. According to the plot, Denis must find Katya in order for her to save the entire community. The main roles were played by Ivan Ivashov and Simona Kust. Philip Jankowski can be seen on the screen in the image of the leaders of the emers.
"Napoleon", November 22
The figure of Napoleon inspired cinematographers all over the world at different times: the Frenchman Abel Hans, our Sergei Bondarchuk, who gave the role of the emperor to Rod Steiger, the American Stanley Kubrick, who refused to shoot the planned biopic by analogy with the defeat of Napoleon in snowy Russia. Now it's the tireless Ridley Scott's turn to take on this extraordinary personality. So who is his Napoleon, a working-class man or a forerunner of fascism? Joaquin Phoenix played the Emperor, Vanessa Kirby Josephine, Rupert Everett Earl of Wellington.
"Wonka", December 15
Simon Farnaby and Paul King, the writer/director duo behind the magic of the Paddington Bear movies, have now brought the origin story of Willy Wonka to life. This eccentric chocolatier is one of the main characters in Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (1964) by British writer Roald Dahl. Timothée Chalamet portrayed an aspiring pastry chef, and Hugh Grant appeared as a playful Oompa-Loompa.
"Recipe for Love", December 29
For fans of the "gastronomic" genre, the film is a must-see. The action takes place in the Belle Epoque, a period of French history at the end of the 19th and beginning of the 20th centuries, characterized by the flourishing of the economy, culture, science, etc. Benoit Magimel plays a rich and obsessed gourmet, and Juliette Binoche a cook helping to fulfill his taste whims. They are devoted to food and to each other, but the heroine refuses to accept the marriage proposal. And instead, he is preparing to arrange a grandiose culinary extravaganza for his beloved.