Each of director David Cronenberg’s movies are a new journey for him as a filmmaker, just as they are for us as an audience. “It’s all intuitive. It’s all creative. I have no agenda,” Cronenberg says. “When I came to do A Dangerous Method, it’s as though I’d never made another movie.” He’s referring to his latest film, which transports us to Zurich and Vienna on the eve of the First World War. There, we find Carl Jung (Michael Fassbender) at the outset of his career, as he attempts Sigmund Freud’s (Viggo Mortensen) experimental treatment called psychoanalysis on a young woman named Sabrina Spielrein (Keira Knightley). A breakthrough is made and they become pioneers in their field, but at a high cost. It’s yet another high drama for a director who first gained notoriety for graphic classics like The Fly and Scanners. But tell Cronenberg that his style has evolved, and, well, see for yourself.