The Criterion Collection
Setting the Haiti of 1962 next to present-day Paris, Bonello weighs the impact of French colonialism.
By David Hudson
Triple crosses follow double crosses in this slick crime thriller.
For many, the semi-autobiographical film is one of Almodóvar’s best in years.
While a few find the family drama heavy-handed, most critics are enthusiastically cheering on Loach’s latest competition entry.
The Austrian director, a Cannes regular, is in competition for the first time with a chilly tale of a happiness-inducing flower.
Critics are finding the young Russian director’s second feature to be bleak yet irresistibly masterful.
Diop’s debut fiction feature is a love story, a detective story, and a ghost story.
Ly’s fiery fiction feature debut alludes not only to Hugo but also to Fuqua, Kassovitz, and Spike Lee.
Did You See This?
In the news this week: Francis Ford Coppola, Raúl Ruiz, Joanna Hogg, and Lou Ye.
Moving from the merely unsettling to the outright bloody, the Brazilian directors come down hard on their new government.
Initial response to Silverstein’s first fiction feature is ranging from warm to very warm indeed.
Within a brisk seventy-seven minutes, Dupieux and Jean Dujardin escort us into the mind of a potential psychopath.
All week long, writers have been reminding us that there was more to Doris Day than sweet sunshine.
The star-studded zom-com has been met with a first round of mildly appreciative reviews.
The seventy-second edition will present new work by some of the world’s most renowned filmmakers.
Whether he was adapting Lillian Hellman or Stan Lee, Sargent excelled at locating the human heart beating at the center of the story.
This week has seen surveys of the careers of Abbas Kiarostami and screenwriter Jean-Claude Carrière and deep dives into milestone works by George Cukor and Andrei Tarkovsky.
The latest updates from Cannes, the Berlinale, Il Cinema Ritrovato, and beyond.
New restorations premiering in Cannes and Karlovy Vary and series in New York and London testify to our ongoing fascination.
Humming light sabers weren’t the only thing going on during the maligned decade.
Greta Garbo, Anita Loos, Ernst Lubitsch, Ben Hecht, and Salka Viertel cross paths in this month’s round.
BAM’s Black 90s series, Nina Menkes, a poet, Avengers, and a list of the top films of the 2010s are among this week’s highlights.
The new issue features essays on work by Joanna Hogg and Olivier Assayas and a celebration of its publisher’s fiftieth anniversary.
With three, possibly four new films opening this year, Ferrara returns to New York to attend MoMA’s retrospective.
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