The Criterion Collection
Did You See This?
An outstanding course on Kieślowski, the revival of a Sundance award-winner, and a couple of ranked lists are among this week’s highlights.
By David Hudson
This year’s round sees a category shake-up and two female writer-directors out front.
The range this month stretches from the silent era to this weekend’s launch of The Liberated Film Club.
The late director of Canoa: A Shameful Memory aimed “to show people the real Mexico.”
Panah Panahi’s debut feature expertly balances “knockabout humor and slowly tightening tension.”
This week: Visconti, Bertolucci, Sumiko Haneda, Lynne Sachs, and designer Barbara Baranowska.
Voir is “a new documentary series of visual essays celebrating cinema.”
Several of the season’s best-reviewed films arrive in the Windy City.
One of cinema’s most eclectic and impactful curators is fêted in the cities were he lived and worked.
In the news this week: Isabelle Huppert, David Cronenberg, Peggy Ahwesh, Doris Wishman, Tacita Dean, and Orson Welles.
Apichatpong Weerasethakul’s new film will eventually make it to your local theater, and critics say it’s worth the wait.
A rediscovered anti-fascist short is among the highlights of this year’s program of restorations and revivals.
Introduction won a Silver Bear in Berlin, and Lee Hyeyeong returns to the screen for the first time in over a decade for In Front of Your Face.
Mills winningly enlivens the old tropes of a story we’ve seen a thousand times before.
This week we’re celebrating Haile Gerima, reading the new Cinema Scope, and listening to Julie Delpy.
Fresh out of luck in Texas City, a fast-talking porn star aims to get back to LA.
It’s National Silent Movie Day—and the Pordenone Silent Film Festival opens on Saturday.
Adoption was the first Hungarian film to compete in Berlin—and the first film directed by a woman to win the Golden Bear.
Denzel Washington and Frances McDormand star in Coen’s first feature as a solo director.
Joanna Hogg, Terence Davies, and Lynne Ramsay look back on their days in film school; and Bill Morrison issues a warning.
The celebration of the life and work of the filmmaker, novelist, rebel, and father has just begun.
No one’s claiming that Cry Macho is a great movie, but plenty are moved to reflect on what Eastwood has meant to us over all these years.
Wes Anderson collects his favorite New Yorker stories, and Werner Herzog has written his first novel.
Kenneth Branagh gets an early awards season boost, while Indonesian director Kamila Andini wins the Platform prize.
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