The Criterion Collection
Colleagues, students, and other admirers remember an essential figure of film and media studies.
By David Hudson
Hollywood’s foreign press and critics’ groups across the nation pick their favorites of 2019.
Did You See This?
Serge Daney on Sergei Parajanov, James Quandt on Robert Bresson, and Cristina Álvarez López and Adrian Martin on Maurice Pialat are among this week’s highlights.
Coaxed out of retirement, the actor and singer is winning plaudits for his powerfully understated performance in The Irishman.
The year will begin with new films by Josephine Decker, Kirsten Johnson, Dee Rees, Sean Durkin, and Michael Almereyda.
The Gotham Awards honor Noah Baumbach’s gripping divorce story and pay tribute to an endearing actress.
For Sama is the surprise winner at the the British Independent Film Awards, and John Waters picks his favorite films of 2019.
American gangsters, Chinese filmmakers, and a Czech animator are featured in this week’s round.
The BBC polls 368 critics and programmers to come up with a list of the greatest films directed by women—plus more of the best of the 2010s and 2019.
A smart and lively adaptation of a 150-year-old classic is warmly greeted in the first round of reviews.
The filmmaker, critic, and professor’s passion for cinema was contagious.
A richly varied showcase of Korean films made between 1996 and 2003 opens in New York.
A new collection of essays connects the dots between Farber’s paintings and film criticism.
Contributors to RogerEbert.com and the A.V. Club as well as Time’s Stephanie Zacharek and more pick their favorite films of the decade.
A new restoration of the novelist and critic’s debut feature opens in New York on Friday.
This week’s highlights take us from post-apocalyptic cityscapes to the deepest jungles of Southeast Asia, from the sound stages of Hollywood to the coal mines of West Virginia.
Curators Richard Peña and Livia Bloom Ingram bring nine “under the radar” titles by independent American filmmakers to the Cinémathèque française.
TIFF Cinematheque presents an eclectic selection of eleven films by the Japanese director.
This month we’re reading about the women (and men) of Hollywood, weighing arguments from all corners, and picking up an overlooked novel.
A digital resurrection, an image book, and a painting of a hammer all figure in this week’s round.
Woman of Tokyo (1933) screens tonight in Los Angeles, and Tokyo Twilight (1957) will play for a week in New York.
Chris Hegedus and D. A. Pennebaker’s Town Bloody Hall (1979) is one of the highlights in a program of over 300 films.
What began as an artificially stoked-up controversy has led to a vital statement on the present and future of cinema.
The Viennese avant-gardiste recontextualized found footage to create a landmark trilogy.
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