In Sundance favorite Zola, Janicza Bravo and co-writer Jeremy O. Harris bring to life the true story of a wild trip to Tampa.
In Dick Johnson Is Dead, Kirsten Johnson pens a mischievous love letter to her father about the only universal guarantee in life — death.
Rounding out our Sundance coverage, here’s a look at some of the most exciting visual arts-focused films that debuted at the festival.
At Sundance, Shirley and Miss Juneteenth explored ways women claim control of their own narratives.
Documentaries at the festival looked at ordinary people in Cuba, journalists in the Philippines, and lawyers for the ACLU.
In the anthology film Omniboat: A Fast Boat Fantasia, 15 directors follow one speedboat on a series of fantastical adventures.
Sky Hopinka’s rapturous feature-length debut, małni—towards the ocean, towards the shore, which premiered at this year’s Sundance Film Festival, elaborates on his previous explorations of Chinuk Wawa while hewing to a more linear structure.
Part of the brilliance of Garrett Bradley’s Time is the way it blurs the lines between past and present, offering an affecting look at the system’s impact on Black families.
With BLKNWS, Joseph combats the racist and one-dimensional gaze of the news media.
Kitty Green’s latest film is as much about societal acceptance of sexual misconduct as it is about the indignities that many workers face in the office, especially younger women.
The documentary Mucho Mucho Amor, which just premiered at Sundance, feels like a celebration in a way few biographies do.
The festival’s program is especially robust this year, featuring films about the Hong Kong protests, abortion helpline volunteers, and more.