Aamis can be simultaneously read as a slow-burning forbidden romance, an allegorical nod to socio-cultural repressions, and as macabre corporeal horror.
The new documentary tells the story of the music institution’s life — and death.
The directors of the documentary Picture Character talk about getting inside the emoji-making process.
Laurie Simmons’s new feature film, My Art, screening at the Tribeca Film Festival, includes many metafictional nods to the artist’s real life.
A biographical film about the Finnish adman and expert draughtsman who made exquisite drawings of explicit gay erotic encounters is playing at the Tribeca Film Festival.
Blurred Lines: Inside the Art World, showing at the Tribeca Film Festival, is a successful crash course in the forces shaping the art market that fails to go deeper.
Artist Richard Hambleton’s career took off in the 1980s, but the following decade he was wracked by addiction and destitute. A new documentary tracks his dramatic trajectory.
“Go to your happy place,” the game attendant told me as the digital kitchen on my screen filled with milk and I was drowning.
The Banksy Job looks remarkably like the 2010 mockumentary Exit Through the Gift Shop, but its co-directors maintain that the whole thing is unscripted.
In Famous Deaths, you experience the smells and sounds of the last four minutes of someone’s life, all while closed inside a metal mortuary drawer.
The US Cavalry massacred over 300 unarmed men, women, and children at Wounded Knee Creek in South Dakota in 1890, and those who didn’t die from the bullets were left to freeze in the bitter December cold.
The New York Times is one of the few publications with full-time obituary writers on staff, who each morning tackle a new life suddenly at its end, summing up in a few hundred words how this one person changed our world and why we should care.