Directors Bill and Turner Ross talk about their new documentary Bloody Nose, Empty Pockets and how they created a “theater of people.”
Now in its fifth edition, this year’s Neighboring Scenes: New Latin American Cinema is notable for its strong documentary selection, which encompasses topics such as war, capitalism, personal history, and folklore.
To get the fullest picture of the artist requires traveling back through her filmography, a joyful opportunity provided by Film at Lincoln Center’s series Varda: A Retrospective, which opens today and runs through January 6.
Kicking off today at Film at Lincoln Center, the series presents a body of work that’s particularly heartening when one considers the encroachments on freedom that Brazilian cinema must now confront.
“Korean Cinema” often refers primarily to celebrated auteurs like Park Chan-wook and Bong Joon-ho. A new series at Film at Lincoln Center offers a 21-film corrective, illuminating the wide range of contemporaneous production in South Korea.
Film at Lincoln Center’s screening series Relentless Invention: New Korean Cinema, 1996-2003 goes back to the roots of South Korea’s current wave of internationally acclaimed movies.
This labor of love was shot over the course of 10 years in around a dozen countries across South America, Europe, and Asia.
Film at Lincoln Center’s Another Country: Outsider Visions of America offers a smorgasbord of wildly disparate cinema by foreign and immigrant directors you wouldn’t normally consider in the same conversation.