The Criterion Collection
Reteaming with Pedro Almodóvar, the Spanish star delivers a performance all the more powerful for its restraint.
By David Hudson
Adam Sandler plays a jeweler addicted to risk in the brothers’ new exhilarating—and exhausting—new film.
Also this month: Hollywood stars writing and reading and a novel that reimagines the intertwined lives of Marlene Dietrich, Anna May Wong, and Leni Riefenstahl.
Martin Eden tops the Platform competition, while audiences go for Jojo Rabbit.
Did You See This?
Lucrecia Martel, Annette Michelson, Satyajit Ray, and Joanna Hogg feature in this week’s round.
Following his landmark collection of photographs, The Americans, Frank made essential films about the Beats, the Stones, and his own personal tragedies.
The comedic murder mystery in the grand tradition of Agatha Christie has scored an outstanding round of early reviews.
The jury presided over by Lucrecia Martel has surprised just about everyone.
This week we revisit the work of the late critic Gilberto Perez, novelist W. G. Sebald, and filmmakers Alice Guy Blaché, Wong Kar-wai, and Agnès Varda.
In Nang, young writers celebrate Asian cinema in honor of Alexis Tioseco and Nika Bohinc, and new issues of other titles offer fresh reviews and interviews.
Critics split three ways: Joker is just plain great, or great but dangerous, or dangerous and also really quite bad.
Fans of the Swedish director will know what to expect, but he seems to be taking his unique vision in a slightly new direction.
After Laurence Olivier and Kenneth Branagh, it’s Timothée Chalamet’s turn to lead the English to the Battle of Agincourt.
Early verdicts diverge as widely as opinions on how to respond to the very idea of a new film by Roman Polanski.
Early reviews of Gray’s space odyssey are strong—and even stronger for Brad Pitt.
This week, a feminist journal folds, a filmmaker pens a manifesto, and Richard Linklater commits to a twenty-year project.
Catherine Deneuve and Juliette Binoche star as a mother and daughter clashing over contrasting versions of their past.
In the run-up to Venice, Telluride, and Toronto, New York announces its retrospective and revivals.
A good number of the pieces that have stood out this week examine the ways that music and cinema have informed each other’s traditions.
With The Hired Hand, Fonda created a classic of the new era ushered in by Easy Rider.
Vitalina Varela leads this year’s award winners at the Locarno Film Festival.
Look back with us on the winding career of Arthur Jafa, a summer spent with Tilda Swinton, and an evening with soccer “super-fan” Agnès Varda.
A week into this year’s edition, a few critical favorites are emerging from the competition.
As Toronto’s full lineup nears completion, New York looks to expand upon “our notions of what the moving image can do and be.”
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