The Imitation Game (2014). History of English mathematician Alan Turing, who during World War II built a forerunner of modern computers to decipher the Nazi code (see how the Enigma machine worked).
Historical precision: 7. It’s a truthful account, but there are imaginative details. For example, the real Turing was not so incapable of relating to people, nor was the commander of the division for which Turing worked so stubbornly hostile to his work (so much so that the family of Alastair Denniston, the commander, was
Artistic judgment: 7+. It is well recited and has the merit of putting on the plate two thorny questions: what it means to sacrifice human lives for a greater good and what it means to persecute a person for his homosexuality.