The Criterion Collection
More Galas and Special Presentations, but also the full Masters, Wavelengths, and Contemporary World Cinema lineups.
By David Hudson
New York 2018
This year’s edition will feature new work from Tsai Ming-liang, Jodie Mack, Albert Serra, and Laida Lertxundi.
Looking back on the highlights of the seventy-first edition.
Did You See This?
Plus artwork by Orson Welles, short films by Frank Mosley, and the week’s greatest thread on Twitter.
Toronto will host the world premieres of Michael Moore’s Trump documentary and David Gordon Green’s Halloween reboot.
Martin Scorsese presents a second round of innovative but overlooked “B” movies.
The Academy’s announced three changes it hopes will ward off encroaching irrelevance.
New films by Karyn Kusama, Alex Ross Perry, and Benjamín Naishtat will compete in the Platform program.
The selection of thirty films features highlights from Cannes, Locarno, Venice, and Toronto.
The new half-hour series lives up to the promise of his unclassifiable debut feature.
Did You See This? returns, gathering five of the most interesting items of the past week.
The fall festivals expand their lineups. Plus, a new teaser for Barry Jenkins’s If Beale Street Could Talk.
Retrospectives of the French master’s work are playing in New York and Berkeley, with Washington to follow in September.
Adaptations of Wuthering Heights have been a mixed bag.
Olivier Assayas calls Blain “one of the great, underrated, unknown, under-recognized filmmakers of his time.”
The creator of Hamilton has lined up his directorial debut, a TV series, a book . . . the list goes on.
And Orson Welles’s The Other Side of the Wind will finally see the light of day.
Yorgos Lanthimos will open the NYFF, and Claire Denis’s High Life will be among the world premieres in Toronto.
Venice will present a lifetime achievement award to Vanessa Redgrave, and Venice Days announces its lineup.
Bradley Cooper’s directorial debut will premiere out of competition. And Venice Critics’ Week announces its 2018 lineup.
His work with Akira Kurosawa introduced Japanese cinema to the western world.
Damien Chazelle’s First Man will open Venice, and Alfonso Cuarón’s Roma will be the NYFF’s Centerpiece presentation.
A new podcast from Trailers from Hell, three hours on Yojimbo, and more.
The festival has become a fertile hunting ground for discerning programmers.
12 Matching Titles Press “Enter” for Complete Results