Guzmán sits with Hyperallergic for a conversation about the lost promise of Salvador Allende’s presidency, enduring personal and collective trauma, and the continued possibility for a new revolution.
Patricio Guzmán combines reflection on the past, observation of the present, and hope for the future into an expansive vision of all the ideas he’s explored in his work.
The underrated streaming platform is the only subscription-based home for these titles.
I’m not saying that this is what you should do instead of watching Hamilton on Disney+, but I’m not not saying it either.
In a charged political moment, hybrid documentaries speak to Chilean identity and struggle better than any other form of filmmaking.
This year, the world’s biggest film festival is bringing a new documentary on Merce Cunningham, an adaptation of the art heist novel The Goldfinch, Agnès Varda’s final movie, and so much more.
With The Cordillera of Dreams, director Patricio Guzmán closes out a trilogy of documentaries in which he’s used Chile’s landmarks as points of inquiry into the nation’s past.