Like many film festivals, the DC-area event is going partially virtual this year, allowing people around the country to take part.
Stratman captures charged, if overlooked, histories of Illinois, from the Trail of Tears to Chicago’s Black Panther headquarters.
“The Red Stage has been a beautiful site for holding our shared grief and finding joy together through it all,” explains co-organizer Diya Vij.
Japan Society’s online retrospective Cinema of Struggle features eight movies from director Kazuo Hara and producer Sachiko Kobayashi.
The Frameline Film Festival is bringing back its in-person events.
MUBI gets Back in the USSR with a streaming series featuring archival documentaries by Sergei Loznitsa.
After a yearlong delay, Film at Lincoln Center is finally able to present its retrospective World of Wong Kar Wai in theaters.
Artist Debra Disman hosts an online workshop, “Bookmaking with Self-Compassion.”
This year’s edition will highlight contemporary art from Africa and its diaspora through both an online platform and an in-person exhibition.
Ottinger explores milieus often ignored in mainstream cinema.
Debuting May 1, McKenzie’s Disturbing the View takes its inspiration from New York’s “squeegee men.”
If you’re comfortable sitting in a theater again, See It Big: The Return! presents movies that deserve to be watched on a big screen.