Is Call Me By Your Name’s queer coming-of-age love story still radical if its protagonists are beautiful white men?
Swedish director Ruben Östlund’s satire The Square follows the misadventures of the chief curator of a fictional contemporary art museum.
The short film A Garbage Story follows Nick DiMola as he cleans the debris from the homes of the deceased and departed in New York.
In Kambui Olujimi’s short film Where Does the Time Go…, water is an apt analogy for the concept of time.
The directors of Jesus Camp and Detropia offer an in-depth look at Brooklyn’s Hasidic community.
Shock, gallows humor, and defanging the alpha male in Yorgos Lanthimos’s The Killing of a Sacred Deer.
Rich in interviews and ephemera from the making of Lynch’s classic, Blue Velvet Revisited is ultimately disappointing as a standalone artistic achievement.
James Crump’s seductive new documentary delves into the fascinating, 1970s universe of the New York-based fashion illustrator Antonio Lopez.
By accepting patriotic doctrine even as it claims to present all sides, the epic documentary takes some slippery liberties with truth and history.
A retrospective of Philippe Garrel’s films at Metrograph tracks their evolution from revolutionary hopefulness to disenchantment, hallucinatory metaphor, and poetic autobiography.
The festival presents exceptional films in all styles of animation, from anime to stop-motion.
Director James Whale used expressive cinematography, Karloff’s gift for pantomime, and an original approach to fight sequences to inspire a lasting, haunting sense of fear.