The Criterion Collection
As festivals around the world carry on revising their plans, Venice, Telluride, Toronto, and New York band together.
By David Hudson
The renowned composer of well over four hundred film scores was equally at home in avant experimentation and tear-jerking sentimentality.
Kore-eda’s first feature shot outside of Japan also gives us the first pairing of Catherine Deneuve and Juliette Binoche.
Did You See This?
A new issue of Cinema Scope, a State of Cinema address from Olivier Assayas, and the Ultimate Summer Movie Showdown are among this week’s highlights.
New issues of photogénie, Comparative Cinema, and SCMS+ take on an array of raging crises.
The actor, writer, and director was one of the most beloved comedians of his generation.
The new issue ranges from experimental nonfiction to a Pixar feature, from a ten-screen installation to Watchmen.
This week’s history-seeped highlights explore queer cinema legacies, black stories on screen, and marketing movies while a pandemic rages.
It was audiences, not critics, that made hits out of such movies as St. Elmo’s Fire (1985), Batman Forever (1995), and Phone Booth (2002).
Recent translations include intimate remembrances of Chris Marker and Maurice Pialat.
Heartfelt tributes to the great British actor have been appearing since he passed away on Friday.
Along with Juneteenth and Pride Month viewing suggestions, we’re spotlighting interviews with Euzhan Palcy, Bill Forsyth, the Ross brothers, and more.
James Gray is switching gears, Pablo Larraín is teaming up with Kristen Stewart, and Kirill Serebrennikov is set to take on the life of Andrei Tarkovsky.
At a 2012 screening of work by the late artist and filmmaker, programmer Ed Halter declared: “Luther Price is Brakhage after Punk.”
As studios delay the releases of their big summer movies, critics come down hard on the Academy for postponing the Oscars.
This month we’re looking at books on topics ranging from Japanese animation to Hollywood movie stars to jazz on the big screen.
We’ve got a disparate set of highlights this week: Arthur Jafa, Josephine Decker, Bill Duke, Tsai Ming-liang, and the late Lynn Shelton.
Early reviews suggest that this may be one of Lee’s most vital and immediately relevant features yet.
As we remember the first African American to win an Oscar on her 125th birthday, HBO Max temporarily removes the movie she won it for.
While AFI Docs and the Sheffield Doc/Fest go virtual, Il Cinema Ritrovato intends to screen new restorations and discoveries in Bologna in August.
A patient and observant analyst of films and their stars, the playwright and critic has passed away. He was ninety.
A sampling of what’s been on our minds during this tumultuous and emotionally wrenching week.
This week we’re learning about one of the world’s first tracking shots and catching up with Guy Maddin, Lewis Klahr, Sarah Cooper, and Steve Buscemi.
One of Fassbinder’s most beloved and abused performers, Hermann broke away and relaunched a lauded career.
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