Metaphors On Vision, Stan Brakhage’s first book, is highly peculiar for a fully fleshed out credo on cinema, for it contains prose poetry, scripts, script fragments, sketches, and letters.
Faces Places is a kind of road movie in which two artists who are electric on screen, one 34 years old and the other 88, stop at villages to talk to and take photos of people in the French provinces.
With Rat Film Theo Anthony shows how Baltimore’s rat infestation and racism originate in and are enmeshed with the city’s historical development.
A new book takes readers into the workspace of the venerated filmmaker.
Two films marking a new phase of Heinz Emigholz’s prolific career are being screened at the Film Society of Lincoln Center’s Art of the Real series.
Cynthia Nixon plays the older Dickinson, portraying her as multitudinous, assertive, rebellious, principled, shrill, demure, sensitive, coy, and vain.
In the last 15 years, Agnès Varda has embraced the label of visual artist rather than the more specific filmmaker.
Despite a new section devoted to virtual reality, the strongest trend running through the 2017 fair is work grounded in the body and its place in society.
Over the course of his life, Sergei Eisenstein amassed 5,000 sketches, including his “sex drawings,” which depict various sex acts that are not limited to humans.
Albert Serra bothers critics. In the last 10 years, the 41-year-old Catalan has made a handful of slow films and installations.
David Daniels’s animation is explosive.
Martin Bell’s Streetwise (1984) endures. It’s a documentary that has spawned countless discussions on homeless children over the years.