The festival’s Currents program deserves praise for its selection of risk-taking films.
Two movies at the 2023 Cannes Film Festival reflect on the onscreen representation of the Holocaust after Claude Lanzmann’s landmark Shoah.
We joined devotees of the photographer and activist at a screening of the new documentary All the Beauty and Bloodshed, followed by a talk with Goldin.
The student screening of Till emphasized an important aim of the film: to educate young people about the fierce love and activism of Mamie Till-Mobley, which played no small part in igniting the Civil Rights Movement.
Laura Poitras’s All the Beauty and the Bloodshed follows Goldin’s fight against the Sacklers’ attempts to artwash their reputations as chief architects of the opioid epidemic in the United States.
Where are the directors taking the stage to acknowledge workers’ demands today?
Sean Baker’s film about a washed-up porn star seducing a teenage girl is sexually frank in a way few US films are now.
With films touching on protest in France, China’s one-child policy, and Indigenous life in Canada, the 2021 Currents program stays both culturally and politically forward-thinking.
With quarantine restrictions now lifted, the festival’s virtual slate from last year is now getting play in theaters.
“I think this is going to become much more normal.” Workers at TIFF, NYFF, and Sundance reflect on a year of reduced in-person events and streaming premieres.
With Mangrove, Lover’s Rock, and Red, White and Blue, McQueen’s Small Axe anthology emphasizes resilience and collective strength.
The documentary Her Socialist Smile reconstructs Keller from an icon of vague, feel-good platitudes to the fiercely political woman she truly was.