The Criterion Collection
Film series around the world are making this year’s Pride Month especially loud and proud.
By David Hudson
Before The Dead Don’t Die opens in theaters, two series offer crash courses on a singular oeuvre.
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.
Showcasing new work by filmmakers at the forefront of nonfiction and hybrid cinema, this year’s edition also pays tribute to three vital groundbreakers.
Twenty-four features by some of the world’s most promising directors are screening in New York through April 7.
As BAM prepares to present the largest U.S. retrospective yet, we look back on the singular oeuvre.
New work by the artist and filmmaker is on view in the UK and Norway and at the Big Ears Festival.
As a new collection of Tarkovsky’s writing is released, the Close-Up Film Centre presents presents side-by-side series of work by the two friends.
The festival’s announcement that Alejandro González Iñárritu will head the jury has us looking ahead to more highlights on the global calendar.
The Film Society of Lincoln Center’s series Neighboring Scenes spotlights promising new talents.
Ten forward-looking features and a few intriguing revivals will screen from today through Sunday in New York.
An exhibition, a film series, and of course, If Beale Street Could Talk are markers of heightened interest in the writer, activist, and cinephile.
Retrospectives in New York and Glasgow offer opportunities to catch up with or revisit the work of an outstanding director of comedies.
MoMA’s festival of film preservation features Lubitsch, Akerman, Murnau, Lupino, and an eclectic array of rediscoveries.
New York launches an Iranian film festival and sends its Art of the Real series to Los Angeles.
The largest retrospective in the U.S. yet is on through mid-December.
Studies of China’s past and present are screening at three venues in the city.
DOC NYC, the largest documentary festival in the U.S., will present 300 films in eight days.
Multimedia exhibitions of work by Andy Warhol, Chris Marker, Pedro Costa, and others are now on view around the world.
The UCLA Film & Television Archive in Los Angeles is presenting new restorations of B movies made on Poverty Row.
A series at Anthology Film Archives and an archived special feature make for fine companions.
Martin Scorsese presents a second round of innovative but overlooked “B” movies.
Retrospectives of the French master’s work are playing in New York and Berkeley, with Washington to follow in September.
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