Yours in Sisterhood has people reading the letters aloud, musing on feminism now versus in the 1970s.
Celebrating 40 years, Icarus has been one of the champions of international documentary cinema in the US, sharing films that may have otherwise gone completely overlooked.
Jason Lutes’s epic graphic novel series Berlin, which began in 1996, comes to a close this year. Little did he know how relevant his books would be.
In Searching, a man begins scouring his daughter’s computer and social media presence after she goes missing.
There are moments of friendship and warmth in Wang Bing’s documentary Bitter Money but the primary sense a viewer gets is that being on the bottom rung of capitalism in China consists mainly of boredom.
The documentary The Atomic Cafe dissects how American Cold War propaganda directed the country’s culture into putting a cheerful, upbeat face on possible apocalypse.
While Loden initially went unnoticed, today she is seen as an unsung auteur whose promise was tragically cut short by her death from breast cancer in 1980.
Gauguin: Voyage to Tahiti maneuvers around its subject’s more questionable actions by pretending they don’t exist.
A project illustrates how the explosion of the internet has allowed for a more involved, varied, and purposeful construction of one’s identity.
Yvan Alagbé continually confronts the reader with difficult glimpses of racial dynamics in modern France.
Mr. Freedom, written and directed by William Klein in 1969, viciously lampoons both superheroes and the United States.
The films in this new box set — three of which have never been released in the US — bring the viewer to every corner of the Earth.