On the eve of Kamala Harris’s historic inauguration, Protect Black Women highlights the lives and interiority of those who have “historically been the most vulnerable.”
Tsai Ming-liang’s newly restored film Goodbye, Dragon Inn flips the notion of moviegoing as a sanctified experience.
Metrograph is hosting We the People: Shoestrings of Democracy, about the most basic element of democracy.
Recently restored and back in theaters, the 2003 anime film Tokyo Godfathers looks tenderly at street dwellers, who are often ignored in art and the media.
Metrograph’s film series To Hong Kong with Love pairs old and new films films made by Hong Kong residents, cultivating a first-person narrative of the city and its changes.
Surface Knowledge, the latest Flaherty NYC screening series, presents enthralling experimental documentary shorts which play with ways of seeing and experiencing the world.
A time capsule that holds the legendary artist in immortal youth, the cult classic also preserves a certain New York, which has now changed beyond recognition.
A new 4K restoration of Jack Hazan’s 1974 documentary A Bigger Splash brings us a look at the pop artist’s work, erotic imagination, and romantic turmoil.
Mambéty made films that are political only on a broad, symbolic level, and their subject is the soul of a people who have been tricked into a troubling fate.
The first of a three-part retrospective of Pasolini’s films began at Metrograph, starting at the end of Pasolini’s career with the films that are among his most conflicted, comic, and punishing.
Marker’s The Owl’s Legacy presents a complex portrait of Ancient Greece in 13 episodes that revolve around single words.
Celebrating 40 years, Icarus has been one of the champions of international documentary cinema in the US, sharing films that may have otherwise gone completely overlooked.