The Criterion Collection
Did You See This?
This week offers a new magazine, conversations with Guy Maddin and the great women filmmakers of the 1970s, and a new restoration of a Hong Kong classic.
By David Hudson
Besides Abbas Kiarostami, Rebecca Hall, and Djibril Diop Mambéty, we’re also reading about TikTok and the greatest movie endings ever.
This week’s round takes us from Italy in the 1950s and ’60s to America in the ’70s and Hong Kong in the ’90s.
This week we’re revisiting Tarkovsky, catching up with Shelley Duvall, and listening to Edgar Wright and Quentin Tarantino talk movies.
This week we’re reading Nick Pinkerton on Fassbinder’s problems with Chabrol and revisiting films by Marguerite Duras, Lizzie Borden, and Béla Tarr.
This week sees a new publication, a revived column, and countless hours of conversations about movies.
List-topping westerns, color-drenched musicals, and rule-breaking documentaries are in the news this week.
This week we’re reading Greg Tate on MLK/FBI, Ian Christie on the decadence of early British cinema, and Reverse Shot’s 2020 top ten.
A new Cinema Scope is out, along with the first issue of Screening the Past in well over a year.
From Marlene Dietrich to Tsai Ming-liang, it’s a varied and wide-ranging bunch this week.
A new Film Quarterly, a Reverse Shot symposium, and the return of Artavazd Pelechian are among this week’s highlights.
A landmark week for the industry has us looking back to past periods of tumult and change.
A talk with Claudia Weill, a new issue of Cineaste, and an appreciation of playback singer Asha Bhosle are among this week’s highlights.
Garrett Bradley, David Fincher, Hayao Miyazaki, George Clooney, Jim Jarmusch, and RZA bring us this week’s highlights.
We’re keeping busy with online festivals, awards nominations, remembrances, and plenty of weekend reading.
A new restoration of Joyce Chopra’s Smooth Talk, the return of Sophia Loren, supercops in the 1970s, and Costa-Gavras’s Z are on our minds this week.
How fitting it is that the season for scary viewing arrives as we teeter on the cusp of a historical moment.
A new Senses of Cinema, free access to the NYRB archive, and the return of drive-in theaters are among this week’s highlights.
This week we’re reading Jacques Rancière on Pedro Costa, J. Hoberman on Pietro Marcello and Jack London, and Sasha Frere-Jones on Jóhann Jóhannsson.
This week we’re revisiting Irma Vep, more than a century of animation, and the work of Jean-Luc Godard and Michael Snow.
This wild week we’re celebrating William Greaves, watching Denis Lavant dance, and listening to Léonce-Henry Burel’s juicy stories about Robert Bresson.
This week there’s a new Film Quarterly and a new frieze and fresh conversations with Jan Oxenberg and Paul Cronin.
The late scholar Robert Bird’s final essay on Tarkovsky and fresh writing on Béla Tarr, Eric Rohmer, and more are among this week’s highlights.
On our minds this week: New Taiwan Cinema of the 1980s, Black cinema’s “paradoxical role in American cultural history,” the new Brooklyn Rail, and more.
You have no items in your shopping cart