From a Martin Scorsese concert film to a classic road trip comedy, enjoy some movies that merely use the holiday as a background detail.
Film Forum’s new series Scorsese Nonfiction brings an under-discussed facet of the director’s career into focus.
An epic three and a half hours, The Irishman is in no hurry to get anywhere. It luxuriates in large and small detours, indulging flashbacks within flashbacks but it’s rarely boring.
The director’s new documentary, Rolling Thunder Revue: A Bob Dylan Story, is practically a mockumentary — playing fast and loose with facts to highlight the musician’s penchant for fascinating contradictions.
The Museum of the Moving Image’s new exhibition on Scorsese brings together some 600 objects — many from the director’s personal collection — and countless visual and aural excerpts spanning his more than 40 years of filmmaking.
The premise of the Museum of Modern Art’s current exhibition Scorsese Collects is twofold: to present 34 posters from the director’s personal collection and to act as a visual companion to the upcoming film program Scorsese Screens.
The 50 Year Argument, Martin Scorsese’s new documentary about The New York Review of Books, uses the same opening-sequence footage as another film about life in the Big Apple: West Side Story.
Scorsese has recently organized a series, Masterpieces of Polish Cinema, comprised of 21 pristine digital restorations of Polish films released between 1957 and 1987.