Ignored and undistributed upon its debut in 1982, in the decades since, the film Losing Ground has slowly gained the recognition it deserves.
Jenna Cato Bass’s film is a reckoning both for her and all the clueless white children who never thought about the Black women who served them.
Lucile Hadžihalilović’s English-language debut Earwig is another odd but assured film about the relationships between children and their guardians.
A restoration of Lizzie Borden’s landmark 1986 portrait of sex and labor is coming to theaters.
Playing at the Sundance Film Festival, the Brazilian drama will make you wonder if writer/director Iuli Gerbase is a prophet.
Despite the title, Netflix’s adaptation of August Wilson’s play is not about the legendary singer, but the men around her.
With Mangrove, Lover’s Rock, and Red, White and Blue, McQueen’s Small Axe anthology emphasizes resilience and collective strength.
Though produced in collaboration with creatives from around the globe, there’s an unmistakable feeling that the film is meant more for Black Americans than the wider African diaspora.
Grappling with his own loss of sight, Rodney Evans surveys the experiences of blind artists in Vision Portraits.