The Criterion Collection
Nearly half of the films premiering in January will come from first-time directors, but there’ll also be new work from Steven Soderbergh and Richard Linklater.
By David Hudson
American Fiction, May December, and Past Lives lead with five each, and Showing Up has already won the Robert Altman Award.
While 2023 is sorted, Sight and Sound invites critics and filmmakers to revisit some of their all-time favorites.
Andrew Haigh’s magic-realist love story has won seven British Independent Film Awards.
Did You See This?
The best-of-2023 listing begins, plus: Abel Gance, Elisabeth Subrin, Pedro Costa, and Park Chan-wook.
A retrospective in New York offers an opportunity to delve into Yoshida’s views on the work of early masters such as Kurosawa and Ozu.
Rudolph Valentino, Anna May Wong, Harold Lloyd, and Pola Negri will light up the Castro’s big screen on Saturday.
Past Lives came out on top in New York, while Stonewalling triumphed in Taipei.
The activist spirit of Sergei Eisenstein haunts two new books.
Quite an emotional range this week, from musicals and romantic comedies to the terror of nuclear war.
This month brings new books on Godard and Bergman, novelists moonlighting as film critics, and biographies of Lena Horne and Elizabeth Taylor.
Todd Haynes and Tilda Swinton take questions, and Guy Maddin fibs every now and then.
A new restoration of beguiling 1970 oddity opens this weekend in cities across the country.
New York’s Japan Society presents six brash films set in a flourishing but all-too-brief era.
A new restoration of the Cinema Novo classic opens in New York on Friday.
The leading editorial voice of Positif, the great critic and historian gave us essential books on Kubrick and Campion.
Chaplin, one of the world’s most beloved stars, was grateful to America—until it turned on him.
Black mothers’ stories come around again, Matt Wolf probes the archives, and Lizzie Borden conjures the streets of mid-1980s New York.
The subtitle of the series Yasmina Price has programmed for BAM: Cinema, Surrealism, Marxism.
Both America’s largest and the world’s largest documentary film festivals open today.
For cinephiles in New York and Los Angeles, MoMA curators have selected some of the year’s most enduring films.
Paul B. Preciado’s Orlando, My Political Biography begins its theatrical run across North America.
Sandra Hüller meets Joachim Trier, Hayao Miyazaki predicts the future, and MoMA showcases Iranian cinema.
Halloweenish movies from France will screen every Tuesday in New York through mid-December.
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