Saturday, 7 April 2018

Vombatus ursinus



"Hard to be a God" is one of the most exhausting films I've ever struggled through. I think it took us three nights to wade through the whole thing.

M01. Passengers, 2016.
M02. Dead Man, 1995.
M03. La La Land, 2016.
M04. The Lunchbox, 2013.
M05. Viva, 2015.
M06. Трудно быть богом (“Hard to be a God”), 2013.
M07. 功夫瑜伽 (“Kung Fu Yoga”), 2017.
M08. Down Under, 2015.


After "Hard to be a God", watching "Stalker" in a too-cold cinema was a piece of cake.

M09. Manhattan, 1979.
M10. Сталкер (“Stalker”), 1979. (On-screen English title: “The Stalker”)
M11. Moon, 2009.
M12. Das Zimmermädchen Lynn (“The Chambermaid Lynn”), 2014.
M13. Sightseers, 2012.
M14. Weiner, 2016.
M15. The Eagle Huntress, 2016.
M16. News Hounds, 1990.


"Kevin of the North" was the bizarre outcome of a few bad ideas. It's a Bob Spiers film with Rik Mayall in a central role, but from the finished product you can tell that so much has been chopped out and spruced up that it must have originally been significantly darker, with later reshoots lightening the tone. I've included "O.J.: Made in America" as a film because I actually did see it at the cinema, all nine or so hours. I think it is more commonly seen as a five-part TV series. As one of the few people in the country who saw "Jasper Jones" in the cinema, an Australian children's film lumbered with an M rating, I suspect it will be one of the last Australian children's films to ever make it to a cinema release. There are also a number of great films from the mini festival of Kelly Reichardt held at ACMI in April.

M17. Silence, 2016.
M18. درباره الی (“About Elly”), 2009. (Onscreen: “About Elly…”)
M19. Moonlight, 2016.
M20. Last Shop Standing, 2012.
M21. Cameraperson, 2016.
M22. Driving Miss Daisy, 1989.
M23. East of Ipswich, 1986.
M24. Kevin of the North, 2001.
M25. فروشنده (“The Salesman”), 2016.
M26. 1:54, 2016. (Onscreen: 1:54.00)
M26a. Oscar & Lucinda, 1997.
M27. T2 Trainspotting, 2017.
M28. The Woodsman, 2004.
M29. اشتباك (“Clash”), 2016.
M30. Dogs in Space, 1986.
M31. Aftireh (“Emma”), 2016.
M32. O.J.: Made in America, 2016.
M32a. Fargo, 1995.
M32b. Raising Arizona, 1987.
M33. چهارشنبه سوری (“Fireworks Wednesday”), 2006.
M34. The Intelligence Men, 1965. (screen: The Intelligence Men, or M.I.5 + 2 = 0)
M35. Only God Forgives, 2012.
M36. That Riviera Touch, 1966.
M37. The Magnificent Two, 1967.
M38. Guardians of the Galaxy, 2014.
M39. Holy Flying Circus, 2011.
M40. No Country for Old Men, 2007.
M41. True Grit, 2010.
M42. Certain Women, 2015.
M42a. Wendy and Lucy, 2008.
M43. Jasper Jones, 2017?.
M44. Blood Simple, 1984.
M45. Meek’s Cutoff, 2010.


M46. Guardians of the Galaxy, Vol. 2, 2017.
M46a. Glengarry Glen Ross, 1992.
M47. The Love Child, 1987.
M48. The Childhood of a Leader, 2015.
M49. Les Chevaliers Blancs (“The White Knights”), 2015.
M50. Goltzius & the Pelican Company, 2012.
M51. Fuoco Ammatre (“Fire at Sea”), 2016.
M52. Get Out, 2017.


M53. 羅生門 (“Rashomon”), 1950.
M53a. 七人の侍 (“Seven Samurai”), 1954.
M54. Personal Services, 1986.
M55. Chauka, Tell Us the Time, 2017.
M55a. Heathers, 1988.
M56. この世界の片隅に (“In this Corner of the World”), 2016. (Japanese only)
M56a. East is East, 1999.
M57. Absolutely Fabulous: the Movie, 2016.
M58. Hotel Coolgardie, 2016.


M59. Dheepan, 2015.
M60. Lady Macbeth, 2017.
M61. Tickled, 2015.
M62. Robinson in Space, 1997.


M63. Dunkirk, 2017.
M64. หมอนรถไฟ (“Railway Sleepers”), 2016.
M65. The Go-Betweens: Right Here, 2017.
M66. King of Peking, 2017.
M67. Amour, 2012.
M68. The Little Hours, 2016.
M69. Don Jon, 2013.
M70. The Trip to Spain, 2017.
M71. The Wrestler, 2008.
M72. Outrage Beyond, 2012.
M73. Going Clear: Scientology and the Prison of Belief, 2015.


M74. The Future, 2010.
M75. Damian Cowell’s ‘Harakaraoke’, 2017.
M76. The Lost City of Z, 2016.
M77. Zwartboek (“Black Book”), 2016.
M77a. The Navigator: A Medieval Odyssey, 1988.
M78. 進撃の巨人 (“Attack on Titan”), 2015.
M79. The Black Balloon, 2007.
M80. O Lucky Man!, 1973.
M81. Ali’s Wedding, 2017.
M82. Sweetie, 1989.
M83. Kingsman: The Secret Service, 2015.


"Paths of the Soul" is an interesting film - a Chinese film about Tibet, which features on the poster the title in Chinese written in a fake Tibetan-style font. The story is fiction but based on real events (a genuine religious pilgrimage) but presented as a real documentary of those events.

M84. Fish Tank, 2009.
M85. Ixcanul, 2015.
M85a. The Piano, 1992.
M86. Gayby Baby, 2015.
M87. Blade Runner 2049, 2017.
M88. Drokpa, 2016. (On screen title: Drokpa འབྲོག་པ། Nomads of Tibet)
M89. 冈仁波齐 (“Paths of the Soul”), 2015.
M90. نگار (“Negar”), 2016.


M91. Grave (“Raw”), 2016.
M92. Remember Me?, 1996.
M93. Incendies, 2010.
M93a. The Castle, 1997.
M94. Thor: Ragnarok, 2017.
M95. The End of the Tour, 2015.
M96. The Killing of a Sacred Deer, 2017.
M97. この世界の片隅に ("In This Corner of the World"), 2016.
M98. Sameblod ("Sami Blood"), 2016.
M99. 殺しの烙印 ("Branded to Kill"), 1967.
M100. 河内カルメン ("Carmen from Karachi"), 1966.
M101. Brooklyn, 2015.
M102. ツィゴイネルワイゼン ("Zigeunerweisen"), 1980.


M103. Noise, 2007.
M104. 光 ("Radiance"), 2017.
M105. Star Wars: The Last Jedi, 2017.
M106. Paterson, 2016.
M107. Locke, 2013.
M107a. Lantana, 2001.
M107b. Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas, 1998.
M108. Suburban Mayhem, 2006.

M109. The Kids Are All Right, 2010.

Dromaius novaehollandiae baudinianus

BOOKS 2017


After reading "Amnesia" at the end of 2016, I delved into a few other novels set in the streets around my home suburb and the central business district of Melbourne. I couldn't quite relate to "On Brunswick Ground" though it is most directly set in the place and I live: the author, a French migrant to Australia, ran the Red Wheelbarrow bookshop on Lygon Street. I assume the bar which the main character hangs out in is the Alderman, which was across the road at the time. The novel is also set around the time of the real-life rape and murder of an Irishwoman which happened a short distance from my home in 2012 and was understandably a big factor in how I thought about the safety of where I live. There is a certain gauzy vagueness around some French film and literature in translation (which admittedly might come from stereotypes, but I note we have borrowed the words 'gauze' and 'vague' from French) and that was evident in this novel as well, even though I understand it is the first of her books to have been written in English. "A Wrong Turn at the Office of Unmade Lists" is a very odd novel set about thirty years in the future in a Melbourne that seems a bit like Phnom Penh. It includes the unexplained neologism 'LitLat' which we can assume refers to Little LaTrobe Street - I like these minute bursts of local colour.

Moving on to a novel which has nothing to do with Melbourne: "Yuki chan in Bronte Country" was a new book by Mick Jackson, who has written several of my favourite books. In fact there is a funny coincidence to be related about me and this book. Back in the 1990s, a family friend of my parents worked as head buyer for a very large bookshop in Sydney. When she visited our home in the countryside, she would often bring new books which she thought would interest me. Over a period of several years, she brought me Mick Jackson's first two novels, "The Underground Man" (which I loved as a teenager) and "Five Boys" (which I read at university, and which has an ending so audacious that I thought there must have been something wrong with my copy - surely several chapters had been missed out?). Anyway, I thought these two books were amazing but went off to live my life in different parts of the world, not really thinking about Mick Jackson at all. About a decade later, my wife came home one day and asked me if I'd heard of the writer Mick Jackson. I said yes I had, and I really liked his books. It turned out that he lived in the same town as us, and was looking to talk to Japanese women living in the UK as research for a new novel. I think my wife met up with Mick a number of times, and introduced him to a friend or two of hers, and then a further five years later this book was published - in which the main character, Yuki chan, shares with my wife some definite identifiable traits and a family history (though somewhat mutated from reality). I never met Mick but the way he accidentally wrote his way into my own family history still seems to me to be a fairly remarkable outcome given I used to sit in my bedroom in country New South Wales reading his paperbacks.

B01. On Brunswick Ground, Catherine de Saint Phalle.
B02. How to Sharpen Pencils: A Practical and Theoretical Treatise on the Artisanal Craft of Pencil Sharpening, for writers, artists, contractors, flange turners, anglesmiths, and civil servants, with illustrations showing current practice, David Rees.
B03. A Wrong Turn at the Office of Unmade Lists, Jane Rawson.
B04. Botchan, Natsume Soseki (tr. J. Cohn).
B05. Yuki chan in Bronte Country, Mick Jackson.
B06. Salad Days, Ronnie Scott.
B07. The First Collection of Criticism by a Living Female Rock Critic, Jessica Hooper.
B07a. Asterix and the Black Gold, Albert Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B08. Regions of Thick-Ribbed Ice, Helen Garner.
B08a. Asterix and Son, Albert Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B09. Portrait of a Man, Georges Perec (tr. David Bellos).
B09a. Sandman’s Advice to the Unpopular, The Sandman.


I tend not to read much American fiction, simply because I find English and Australian fiction much closer to my internal life, and while it can be fun to make the leap to reading Americans (it's a leap because American authors will on occasion provide minimal context or explanation for things/products/feelings which don't exist outside their borders [depending on social background, perhaps they've never had to contextualise themselves], which is interesting in its own way, but means I know I am reading something filled with unbridgeable gaps) - however "Moonglow" came to me strongly recommended by a colleague. I powered through it, and though it was replete with the sorts of distancing minutiae I mention above, it was really enjoyable.

B10. Moonglow, Michael Chabon.
B11. Glad to wear Glasses, John Hegley.
B11a. Asterix Versus Caesar, “Goscinny/Uderzo” (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B12. Living Simple, Free & Happy: How to Simplify, Declutter Your Home, and Reduce Stress, Debt and Waste, Cristin Frank.
B13. Reckoning: a memoir, Magda Szubanski.
B14. Why does my cat do that? Answers to 50 questions cat lovers ask, Catherine Davidson.
B15. The Most Dangerous Book: the Battle for James Joyce’s Ulysses, Kevin Birmingham.


B16. Hack Attack: How the truth caught up with Rupert Murdoch, Nick Davies.
B17. Household Management for Men: The Groundbreaking guide to Domestic Duties, Nigel Browning.
B18. The Media and Me, Stuart Littlemore.
B18a. Asterix and the Magic Carpet, Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B19. Island 130, Spring 2012, ed. Dale Campisi.
B20. Hyperbole and a Half: unfortunate situations, flawed coping mechanisms, mayhem, and other things that happened, Allie Brosh.
B20a. Ethel & Ernest, Raymond Briggs.
B21. Operation Getafix, “Goscinny/Uderzo” (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B22. The Silver Castle, Clive James.
B23. Satin Island, Tom McCarthy.


John Cowper Powys, like Jane Rawson in January and again in May, was a recommendation from the Twitter feed of Dave Graney (of which, more below). "The Brazen Head" is clearly the work of a madman but perhaps one like Alan Moore, engaged in the creation of a defined madness with measurable boundaries. It was a slog, but I think I came out of it with an increased respect for the merits of eccentricity.

Moving into the realm of Asterix comics published when I was a teenager and consequently not reading them at the time. Asterix and the Secret Weapon feels very 90s, both in its "women's issues" theme, and its not-very-good-at-dealing-with-it-ness. Asterix himself, always the peacemaker and bastion of clear thinking, is actually a horrible sexist in this comic, which is very off-putting.

B24. The Brazen Head, John Cowper Powys.
B25. Asterix and the Secret Weapon, Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).


B26. Tait’s Modern Guide to Record Collecting, John Tait.
B27. The Passion of Bradley Manning: The Story Behind the Wikileaks Whistleblower, Chase Madar.
B28. Peter Cook: So Farewell Then - The Untold Life of Peter Cook, Wendy E. Cook.
B28a. How Obelix Fell into the Magic Potion when He was a Little Boy, Goscinny/Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B29. Watching the English, Kate Fox.
B30. From the Wreck, Jane Rawson.
B31. Sh*t Asian Mothers Say, Benjamin Law & Michelle Law.
B31a. Stark, Ben Elton.
B32. You Could Do Something Amazing with Your Life [You are Raoul Moat], Andrew Hankinson.
B33. The Spy Who Couldn’t Spell: a dyslexic traitor, an unbreakable code, and the FBI’s hunt for America’s stolen secrets, Yudhijit Bhattacharjee.
B34. Ireland Versus Israel, Raymond Watson, Bill Drummond et al.
B35. State of the Art: Film Writings 1983-1985, Pauline Kael.
B36. Asterix Conquers America: The Book of the Film, Goscinny/Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B37. Fame in the 20th Century, Clive James.
B38. Indiana Jones and the Pyramid of the Sorcerer, Ryder Windham.
B39. The Line of Beauty, Alan Hollinghurst.
B40. Asterix and Obelix All at Sea, Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).


B41. Asterix and the Actress, Albert Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B42. Corfu: a novel, Robert Dessaix.
B43. An Unsuitable Attachment, Barbara Pym.
B44. Content Provider: Selected Short Prose Pieces, 2011~2016, Stewart Lee.
B45. Chasing the Scream: The First and Last Days of the War on Drugs, Johann Hari.
B46. The Worst of LCD: The Missing Art and Writing of WFMU 91.1fm, ed. Dave the Spazz.
B47. Ghosts of My Life: Writings on Depression, Hauntology and Lost Futures, Mark Fisher.
B48. McSweeney’s 18, ed. Eli Horowitz.
B49. Cartoons of Australian History, Peter Coleman and Les Tanner.
B50. The Reason I Jump: The Inner Voice of a Thirteen-Year-Old Boy with Autism, Naoki Higashida (tr. KA Yoshida & D Mitchell).
B50a. The One Day of the Year, Alan Seymour.


B51. Norm and Ahmed, Rooted, The Roy Murphy Show: three plays by Alexander Buzo.
B52. Asterix and the Class Act, Goscinny/Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B52a. Ragworts, Bill Drummond.
B53. Asperger’s Syndrome: A Guide for Parents and Professionals, Tony Attwood.
B54. Top of the Box: The Complete Guide to BBC Records and Tapes Singles, Tim Worthington.
B55. Asterix Annual, “Dargaud Editeur 1979 D’Apres Goscinny et Uderzo”.
B56. Remotely Interesting: A TV Quiz Book for People with Eyes, Ben Baker.
B57. The Guest Cat, Takashi Hiraide (tr. Eric Selland).
B58. Dawn of Fear, Susan Cooper.


B59. The Blaze of Obscurity, Clive James.
B60. Asterix and the Falling Sky, Albert Uderzo (tr. Bell/Hockridge).
B61. Yeah Yeah Yeah: The Story of Modern Pop, Bob Stanley.
B62. Fawlty Towers: Fully Booked, Morris Bright and Robert Ross.
B63. Translation, Humour and Literature, Volume One, ed. Delia Chiaro.
B64. Road Series, Hugo Race.
B65. Man Shines Shoes, Bill Drummond (w. tr. Verena Nala).
B66. Man Makes Bed, Bill Drummond (w. tr. Zhang Rui & Hou Junmou).
B67. Cat and Mouse, Günter Grass (tr. Ralph Manheim).
B68. Ampersand Magazine Issue 6: One Little Room (Winter 2013), ed. Alice Gage.


I went to the launch party of Dave Graney's second autobiography, Workshy, kind of in the role of a fan who tried to not to get in anyone's way. He kindly signed my copy and I left him to get on with it. There were a few other names of note there like Tony Martin, Celia Pacquola and Sarina Rowell, people who I generally admire the hell out of, but the event had the sort of fun, low-key vibe that I thought could be ruined by any fannish interaction. This was proven when I mentioned to Sarina Rowell that I really admired her writing, and she - a bit surprised - said Where have you seen it? In a demonstration of utter awkwardness I started clutching at the air in what was probably not at all a clear pantomime of me reading her e-book on my phone.

B69. Man of Letters: Dog Rock 3, David Foster.
B70. The 25 Paintings, Bill Drummond.
B71. Quarterly Essay Issue 30 - Last Drinks: The Impact of the Northern Territory Intervention, Paul Toohey.
B72. Quarterly Essay Issue 32 - American Revolution: The Fall of Wall Street and the Rise of Barack Obama, Kate Jennings.
B73. Asterix and Obelix’s Birthday - The Golden Book, Goscinny/Uderzo (tr. Anthea Bell).
B73a. Sean’s Book, Sean Hughes.
B74. Robert Lowell: Poems Selected by Michael Hoffman, Robert Lowell.
B75. Quarterly Essay Issue 40 - Trivial Pursuit: Leadership and the End of the Reform Era, George Magalogenis.
B76. Spirit Rising: My Life, My Music, Angélique Kidjo with Rachel Wenrick.
B77. Workshy: My Life as a Bludge, Dave Graney.
B78. El Dorado, Dorothy Porter.
B79. Slipstream, Roger McDonald.


B80. Wallpaper* City Guide: Bangkok, ed. Richard Cook.
B81. 2023, The Justified Ancients of Mu Mu,
B82. Hey! Nietzsche! Leave Them Kids Alone!: The Romantic Movement, rock & roll, and the end of civilisation as we know it, Craig Shuftan.
B83. She's Having a Laugh: 25 of Australia's funniest women on life, love and comedy, Various contributors, no editor listed, Affirm Press.
B84. Dancing in the Distraction Factory: Music Television and Popular Culture, Andrew Goodwin,
B85. Last Days of Summer, Vicki Thornton.
B86. Asterix and the Picts, Jean-Yves Ferri and Didier Conrad, tr. Anthea Bell.
B87. Four Australian Plays, Bozu, Hibberd, Romeril.
B88. eyE Marty: The Newly Discovered Autobiography of a Comic Genius, Marty Feldman.
B89. Starlite Terrace, Patrick Roth (tr. Krishna Winston).


B90. The Discovery of Dragons, Graeme Base.
B91. Grant & I: Inside and Outside the Go-Betweens, Robert Forster.
B92. Thoughts of a Late-Night Knitter, Pam Ayres.
B93. The Complete Paintings: Bosch, Walter Bosing. (Spine: Hieronymus Bosch. Title page: Hieronymus Bosch, c. 1450-1516: Between Heaven and Hell)
B94. Porterhouse Major, Margaret J. Baker.
B95. Casino Royale, Ian Fleming.
B96. Asterix and the Missing Scroll, Ferri/Conrad, tr. Anthea Bell.
B97. The Sex Lives of Australians: A History, Frank Bongiorno.
B98. The Believer: Ninety-Eighth Issue: Fleece Tunnel: May 2013, eds. H Julavits, A Leland, V Vida.
B99. Fairyland, Sumner Locke Elliott.
B100. Dr. Fegg's Encyclopaedia of ALL World Knowledge (formerly The Nasty Book), Terry Jones & Michael Palin.
B100a. A Local Book for Local People, The League of Gentlemen.

Friday, 6 April 2018

Proteuxoa atrisquamata


Another fantastic year for films, with special mention to Cemetery of Splendour, City of Gold, Tangerine, Alvin's Harmonious World of Opposites, Two Days, One Night, The Mohican Comes Home.

M1. تاکسی (“Tehran Taxi”), 2015.
M2. بادکنک سفيد (“The White Balloon”), 1995.
M3. War Dance, 2006.
M4. รักที่ขอนแก่น (“Cemetery of Splendour”), 2015.
M5. Imagine Waking Up Tomorrow and All Music has Disappeared, 2015.
M6. Hockney, 2014. (screen title: Hockney. ticket title - Hockney: A Life in Paintings)
M7. The Hateful Eight, 2015.
M8. Monkey Kingdom, 2015.
M9. City of Gold, 2015.
M10. Black and White, 2002.
M11. Spear, 2015.
M11a. Monty Python’s Life of Brian, 1979.
M12. جامه دران (“Jameh Daran: A Persian Melody”), 2015.
M13. The Chant of Jimmie Blacksmith, 1978.
M14. 舞妓Haaaan!!! (“Maiko Haaaan!!!”), 2007.
M15. Tangerine, 2015.
M16. Hubert de Givenchy: A Life in Haute Couture, 2015.
M17. The Strange Case of the End of Civilisation as We Know It, 1977.
M18. Patti Smith: Dream of Life, 2007.
M19. Japan’s Tsunami: Lost & Found, 2016.
M20. ลุงบุญมีระลึกชาติ (“Uncle Boonmee Who Can Recall His Past Lives”), 2010.
M21. A Very British Gangster, 2007.
M22. (Simon Munnery’s) Fylm-Makker, 2013.
M23. Alvin’s Harmonious World of Opposites, 2015.
M24. Hrútar (“Rams”), 2015.
M25. Fundamental Frolics, 1981.
M25a. Caravan of Courage: An Ewok Adventure, 1984.
M26. Drunk Stoned Brilliant Dead: The Story of the National Lampoon, 2015.
M27. Wake in Fright, 1970.
M28. あん (“An”), 2015.
M29. Stewart Lee: 90s Comedian, 2006.
M30. Zootopia, 2016.
M31. Eddie the Eagle, 2016.
M32. Green Room, 2015.
M33. Sherpa, 2015.
M34. Mad Max: Beyond Thunderdome, 1985.
M34a. Merry Christmas, Mr. Lawrence, 1982.
M34b. Taxi Driver, 1976.
M34c. Mad Max: Fury Road, 2015.
M35. The Aviator, 2004.
M35a. Animal Kingdom, 2009.
M36. Hunt for the Wilderpeople, 2016.
M37. Goodfellas, 1990.
M38. Countryman, 1982.
M39. Lady of Burlesque, 1943.
M40. Boy, 2010.
M41. Storm Boy, 1976.
M41a. Flight of the Navigator, 1986.
M42. Do I Sound Gay?, 2014.
M43. Shame, 2011.
M43a. Les Patterson Saves the World, 1987.
M44. Angel Baby, 1995.
M45. Last Ride, 2009.
M46. آخر أيام المدينة (“In the Last Days of the City”), 2016?.
M47. Go for Broke!, 1951.
M48. 德昂 (“Ta’ang”), 2016.
M49. ヤッターマン (“Yatterman”), 2008.
M50. Transamerica, 2005.
M51. The Reluctant Infidel, 2010. (SBS Australia title of British film The Infidel)
M52. Scotland, PA., 2001.
M53. 부산행 (“Train to Busan”), 2016.
M53a. Went the Day Well?, 1942.
M54. High-Rise, 2015.
M55. The Rage in Placid Lake, 2002.
M56. Safety Not Guaranteed, 2012.
M57. Mustang, 2015.
M58. 怪談 (“Kwaidan”), 1964.
M59. 돌연변이 (“Collective Invention”), 2015.
M60. El abrazo de la serpiente (“Embrace of the Serpent”), 2015.
M61. Hedd Wyn, 1992.
M62. My Scientology Movie, 2015.
M63. The Pope Must Die, 1991.
M64. Girl Asleep, 2015.
M64a. The Supergrass, 1985.
M65. Minuscule: La Vallée des Fourmis Perdues (“Minuscule: Valley of the Lost Ants”), 2013.
M66. Deux Jours, Une Nuit (“Two Days, One Night”), 2014.
M67. Sleepwalk with Me, 2011.
M67a. Disco ex Machina, 2015.
M68. Stewart Lee: If You Prefer a Milder Comedian, Please Ask for One, 2010.
M69. Atomic: Living in Dread and Promise, 2015.
M70. Salute!, 2008.
M71. Happy Tears, 2009.
M72. Snowtown, 2010.
M73. The Baulkham Hills African Ladies Troupe, 2016.
M74. Roman Road, 2004.
M75. Tiny Furniture, 2010.
M75a. A Walk Through H: The Reincarnation of an Ornithologist, 1978.
M76. Tyson, 2008.
M77. Barney, 1976.
M78. シン・ゴジラ (“Shin Godzilla”), 2016.
M79. Red State, 2011.
M80. Joe Cinque’s Consolation, 2016.
M81. Heart of a Dog, 2015.
M82. An American Werewolf in London, 1981.
M83. Captain Fantastic, 2016.
M84. Sicko, 2007.
M85. Margin Call, 2011.
M86. Birdman, or (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance), 2014.
M87. Arrival, 2016.
M87a. Eat the Rich, 1987.
M88. Nocturnal Animals, 2016.
M89. Bitter Lake, 2015.
M90. モヒカン故郷に帰る (“The Mohican Comes Home”), 2016.
M91. 母 (“Mother”), 1963.
M92. 越後つついし親不知 (“A Story From Echigo”), 1964.
M93. Dude Bro Party Massacre III, 2015.
M94. 原爆の子 (“Children of Hiroshima”), 1952.
M95. 永い言い訳 (“The Long Excuse”), 2016.
M96. 鬼婆 (“Onibaba”), 1964.
M97. 太陽 (“The Sun”), 2015.
M98. The Stranger, 1946.
M99. 母と暮らせば (“Nagasaki: Memories of my Son”), 2015.
M100. HyperNormalisation, 2016.
M101. Little Men, 2016.
M102. The Adventures of Tintin, 2011.
M103. What We Do in the Shadows, 2014.
M104. Take This Waltz, 2011.
M104a. 24 Hour Party People, 2002.
M105. The Boys, 1998.
M106. Rogue One, 2016.
M107. Don’s Party, 1976.
M108. Star Wars: The Force Awakens, 2015.
M109. Hacksaw Ridge, 2016.
M110. Janis: Little Girl Blue, 2015.
M111. Lion, 2016.