The Criterion Collection
The Berlinale’s top award went to Dahomey on an evening that has sparked heated debate.
By David Hudson
Did You See This?
Revivals of work by Raoul Peck and Jean-Pierre Bekolo and conversations with James Gray and Jodie Foster are among this week’s highlights.
The great cinematographer’s list of inspirations has been circulating among friends for two decades, and now, it’s a book.
Huppert takes the lead in Hong Sangsoo’s A Traveler’s Needs and André Téchiné’s My New Friends.
Dense with conflicting ideas, the hybrid film focuses on the 2021 return of centuries-old artifacts to Africa.
This week brings fresh writing on Edward Yang and David Cronenberg, a talk with Wim Wenders, and a bundle of lists.
Ten Japanese family portraits will screen in New York over the next ten days.
Portraits of Stanley Kubrick and Agnès Varda, a memoir from Ed Zwick, and a history of Blaxploitation are among the highlights.
Bob Young worked with Michael Roemer on Nothing but a Man and directed ¡Alambrista! and The Ballad of Gregorio Cortez.
We’re taking Black History Month viewing recommendations, listening to Peter Bogdanovich’s podcast, and reading about London critics’ favorites.
Metrograph presents three of Gomis’s own features along with two he’s chosen for the weekend series.
Tanaka Toshihiko’s first film launches a projected trilogy of stories set on the Japanese island of Hokkaido.
He brought magical life to figures in films by Guillermo del Toro and Wes Anderson.
Film Forum’s series of thirty films centering on women loving women is “eccentric, enduring, and genre-encompassing.”
The week brings the final issue of Cinema Scope, a revival of Not a Pretty Picture, and a series of films starring Jean Arthur.
The festival sets its juries, adds two titles, and calls for the release of Maryam Moghaddam and Behtash Sanaeeha.
MoMA presents a series of musicals, comedies, and melodramas injected with Buñuel’s singular surrealist vision.
Metrograph will screen Kimi Takesue’s study of tourism in Laos and stream her two previous features as well.
Jurors, audiences, and critics seem to agree that 2024 is off to a promising start.
We gather essays and interviews related to series spotlighting Ousmane Sembène, Serge Daney, Skip Norman, Iranian cinema, and the Oscars.
Best known for In the Heat of the Night and Moonstruck, Jewison also directed spectacular musicals, heist thrillers, and courtroom dramas.
Neon’s latest Sundance acquisition is a ghost story told by the ghost.
Close contenders include Poor Things, Killers of the Flower Moon, Barbie, and Maestro.
Jason Schwartzman and Carol Kane star in the story of a cantor who has lost his wife, voice, and will to live.
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