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The Innocent review – 60s-inspired heist movie with an existential twist

In his fourth feature film, writer-director Louis Garrel explores with wit and tenderness the risk and worth of second chances

Baato review – Nepal’s past and future collide in an immersive, fraught documentary

A mountain trek intertwines with a road-building project, granting incisive, if underpowered, insight into a much underseen world

The Beanie Bubble review – a grim new low for the “corporate biopic” genre

With none of the saving graces of Tetris, Air, or Barbie, this ambition-free look at the Beanie Baby craze is pure mediocrity

Everybody Loves Jeanne review – thoroughly modern fable of grief, romantic confusion, and climate anxiety

Celine Deveaux's French-Portuguese debut can be too quirky for its own good, but a fantastically written lead character keeps it afloat

The Virgin Suicides review – Sofia Coppola’s enigmatic debut is blissfully strange and sad

Now back in cinemas in 4K, the director's first film, based on Jeffrey Eugenides' novel, remains brilliantly elusive and challenging

So Foul a Sky review – lyrical but meandering look at Venezuela’s competing national crises

This dreamlike doc might lack punch, but it's an effective study of the self-inflicted hopelessness of the 21st century world

Talk to Me review – zeitgeisty horror is slightly derivative but gratuitously fun

The debut from YouTubers-turned-filmmakers the Philippou brothers makes for sharp, bloody viewing, even if it runs out of steam

Repertory Rundown: What to Watch in London This Week, From Little Women to Sergio Leone

From classics to cult favourites, our team highlight some of the best one-off screenings and re-releases showing this week in the capital

Oppenheimer review – relentlessly gripping and gargantuan account about the weight of genius

Christopher Nolan's epic take on the "Father of the Atomic Bomb" is a compulsive culmination of the director's career so far

Iraq’s Invisible Beauty review – moving but scrappy look at a photographer and his flailing home country

As a tribute to pre-'80s Iraq, Sahim Omar Kalifa's doc is a touching affair, but it's hampered by dry exposition and terrible narration