Cannes 2016 will run from 11-22 May
(15) Jacques Audiard, 115 mins, starring: Antonythasan Jesuthasan, Kalieaswari Srinivasan, Claudine Vinasithamby
The thriller reunites Clooney with his Ocean's Eleven co-star Julia Roberts
Imrie is one of Britain's best-loved actresses, having appeared in numerous television, film and stage productions over the past five decades. Her second novel, 'Nice Work (If You Can Get It)', is out on 1 March
Griffiths has treated the actor much as he would one of the many totemic items as a prism through which to examine various concepts
Is fashion's new pragmatism obscuring the catwalk?
Adèle Exarchopoulos exploded onto the scene in ‘Blue is the Warmest Colour’. Now she’s raising hell playing an anarchist
The first female director to win the Palme d'Or said she 'can't wait' until May
British films were overlooked at Cannes 2013. Martin Baker asks if we should care, and if we are getting value from BFI, Bafta, and the rest
After a downbeat and water-logged opening, fine films from the Coens, Clio Barnard and Hirokazu Kore-eda lifted the mood at this year's film festival
Ladies? Don't make Jerry Lewis laugh.
Under £200... Forgotten about Father's Day? The Melogy salon at the St Pancras Renaissance Hotel in London has a "Dad and Lad" package. It includes a wet shave, hair cut and gift for dad and son for £195. Redeem it anytime before 17 Dec; book by Sunday. melogy.com
Cannes 2012 was the dampest festival in recent memory and one of the more muted. The Croisette – the main sea-front thoroughfare – was as crammed as ever but the European film industry is clearly feeling the pinch. The yachts seemed smaller this year, the restaurants emptier. The sales agents presenting new films in the market grumbled privately that Italian and Spanish distributors simply weren't buying any more.
A wet and controversial Cannes has still produced some excellent films, says Geoffrey Macnab
I fear that someone has been having our Gallic friends across la Manche on. Somehow, they've come to believe that the pasty-faced, soap-dodging would-be troubadour that is Pete Doherty is not only cool, but that he is a sensible choice for the romantic lead in a period film.