Yashica Dutt has pointed out similarities between her life’s story and one of the characters in Made in Heaven.
Her short film Quiet As It’s Kept captures the essence of Morrison’s first novel with the same foreboding precision.
To say that Bethann Hardison has contributed to racial progress in one of the world’s most whitewashed realms is an understatement. But a new documentary about her life might have gone a step too far.
In NYC’s Lower East Side, the Museum of Reclaimed Urban Space will screen films documenting community-led actions to combat the housing crisis.
Taming the Garden is a meditation on constancy, change brought about by the will and wealth of one person, and complex ecosystems.
Guzmán sits with Hyperallergic for a conversation about the lost promise of Salvador Allende’s presidency, enduring personal and collective trauma, and the continued possibility for a new revolution.
Hadi Moussally’s short film “Sultana’s Reign” is a lovely portrait of queerness, Middle Easternness, and Palestinianness … a beautiful multitude.
The films in Labor Day on 16mm go beyond buzzwords and focus on educating audiences in the foundational history of labor movements in the US.
D. Scott’s documentary on Black trans sex workers is as sunny as it is sobering, a film that refuses to moralize.
During the Bosnian War, somewhat astonishingly, numerous filmmakers in Sarajevo refused to put down their cameras.
“They insist on cutting every corner,” said Bridge Squitire, a server and trainer at the theater who helped organize the union drive.
The Eternal Memory draws parallels between a Chilean couple’s struggle with Alzheimer’s and their country’s broader struggle to maintain its history.