The Works and Days is a quiet epic, using its length to capture the rhythms of rural life and its desecration by urbanization better than any conventional movie could.
The Woman Who Ran has a laid-back vibe and relaxingly repetitious structure, but that conceals a complex character study.
The infamously elaborate director’s new film takes us to Ennui-Sur-Blasé, where employees of a US newspaper get into whimsical capers.
The HBO Max series Veneno embraces all of the media personality’s colorful life, including the messier parts.
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.
“You don’t need corporate validation or Hollywood validation to do something,” the pioneering No Wave filmmaker explains.
Summer of Soul, Questlove’s directorial debut, seeks to resurrect the memory of the Harlem Cultural Festival, a vital touchstone of Black music.
Set in 1954 Detroit, Steven Soderbergh’s latest caper flick critiques capitalism and institutional racism as effortlessly as it piles on the twists.
Beth B’s biographical documentary The War is Never Over has a DIY sensibility befitting the No Wave performer.
A restoration of Lizzie Borden’s landmark 1986 portrait of sex and labor is coming to theaters.
With quarantine restrictions now lifted, the festival’s virtual slate from last year is now getting play in theaters.
Returning virtually this year, the annual Caribbean film festival offers a slate of rewarding films that revel in the intricacies of the region and its diaspora.