Swedish director Ruben Östlund’s satire The Square follows the misadventures of the chief curator of a fictional contemporary art museum.
Slant Rhymes, a new collaborative book by the photographers Alex Webb and Rebecca Norris Webb, amounts to a “long, elliptical, unfinished love poem.”
A retrospective of Philippe Garrel’s films at Metrograph tracks their evolution from revolutionary hopefulness to disenchantment, hallucinatory metaphor, and poetic autobiography.
Travis Wilkerson speaks about his film Did You Wonder Who Fired the Gun?, which traces his great-grandfather’s killing of an unarmed African-American man.
John Berger’s attraction to the primacy of storytelling led him to the Swiss filmmaker Alain Tanner, who together collaborated on a series of three films, now showing at Metrograph.
Composed entirely of archival footage and news reports, The Reagan Show highlights how the 40th US President treated his time in office as an extension of his acting career.
James N. Kienitz Wilkins’s experimental documentary Common Carrier finds artists balancing creative pursuits and the demands of life in New York City.
In their vast installation at Pioneer Works, artists Brent Stewart and Willie Stewart provide visitors with many ominous clues and leave them to figure out the connections.
Cameron Jamie’s three short films currently on view at Gladstone Gallery blur the boundary between documentation of ritualized performances and something more sinister.
Louise Lawler’s A Movie Will Be Shown Without the Picture, which recently “screened” at the Museum of Modern Art, a film is played in a cinema with only its soundtrack.
Little is known about Miéville, but what people are searching for can be found in her films, and has been there the whole time.
A new documentary about the experimental musician, filmmaker, and artist, details his many influential projects while illuminating countless others we know very little about — for now.