Through June 30, you can screen films by Alima Lee, Fox Maxy, and Maia Ruth Lee.
Yulene Olaizola’s film tries to subvert the tropes of colonialist art about the Central American wilderness.
Like many film festivals, the DC-area event is going partially virtual this year, allowing people around the country to take part.
“Distribution is community-building. Without a community, your film has no life.”
Jessica Kingdon’s new film Ascension documents the factories, etiquette centers, and other contemporary curiosities of China.
MINAMATA Mandala, the latest documentary by veteran filmmaker Kazuo Hara, captures the resilience of people left behind by their government.
Japan Society’s online retrospective Cinema of Struggle features eight movies from director Kazuo Hara and producer Sachiko Kobayashi.
These indie thrillers revive classic noir tropes with fresh, distinct approaches.
For all its bluntness, Exterminate All the Brutes never once utters the words “rape” or “capitalism.”
The Lutheran Society had no idea what they were in for when they had zombie movie icon George Romero direct The Amusement Park, long lost but now restored.
The Frameline Film Festival is bringing back its in-person events.
Check out these highlights of Metrograph’s new series “Whole Lotta Herzog,” collecting 16 of the eccentric director’s films.