In this film about stardom, the viewer has nowhere to appreciate and connect with the characters and concepts.
Todd Stephens’s new film is a celebration of willful, collective flamboyance that flourishes within small cities.
Binoche plays a woman who is ultimately accountable for herself and doesn’t pretend to be any better than she is.
It remains to be seen whether future critics will see the film as contrarian triumph or empty provocation.
Director Pablo Larraín doesn’t trust his own filmographic brilliance, and lets the story take over in the end.
Wilke’s joyful effusions were a reminder of the limitlessness of the body’s creative potential.
The Self Maintenance Resource Center is a living archive of personal, creative, and intellectual inspiration for artists.
Ena Sendijarević’s debut feature, Take Me Somewhere Nice, follows a young Bosnian refugee as she sets off to visit a native country she no longer knows.
The exhibition “Keith Haring: Radiant Gambit” presents a more complicated — and certainly more interesting — take on an artist best known for his zippy visuals.
Gunda and Stray reveal how difficult it is not to romanticize the lives of other animals.
Darius Marder’s Oscar-nominated film is less about the Deaf community than about the process of losing a sense inextricably tied to one’s identity.
Pedro Almodóvar’s first English-language film, The Human Voice, offers heady pathos and sumptuous visuals in equal excess.