The Criterion Collection
Artistic director Thierry Frémaux hosts a special three-day event in the Grand Théâtre Lumière and cautiously looks ahead to next year’s edition.
By David Hudson
A good number of film publications are reminding us that this is the season for terrifying ourselves.
A handful of journals offer welcome diversion in anxious times.
Did You See This?
A new Senses of Cinema, free access to the NYRB archive, and the return of drive-in theaters are among this week’s highlights.
The subject of two new biographies, the Hollywood icon is being celebrated in his hometown.
The irrepressible spirit of Pasolini wafts in and out of this month’s round.
This week we’re reading Jacques Rancière on Pedro Costa, J. Hoberman on Pietro Marcello and Jack London, and Sasha Frere-Jones on Jóhann Jóhannsson.
A quick survey of projects in the works coming from Ava DuVernay, Steven Soderbergh, Park Chan-wook, Clint Eastwood, and Ridley Scott.
The first raves are in, but we’ll have to wait until Christmas Day to see it.
Some critics are amused, others aren’t, but everyone agrees that Michelle Pfeiffer is outstanding.
This week we’re revisiting Irma Vep, more than a century of animation, and the work of Jean-Luc Godard and Michael Snow.
The poetic portrait of a mother struggling to reunite her family won a documentary directing award at Sundance.
The NYFF’s program of five short works is currently screening virtually through Saturday.
Critics split over a chase movie drenched in lush ambiance.
Three of the five stand-alone features in this anthology series have premiered in New York, and the reviews have been rock solid.
This wild week we’re celebrating William Greaves, watching Denis Lavant dance, and listening to Léonce-Henry Burel’s juicy stories about Robert Bresson.
Bill Murray and Rashida Jones star in a father-daughter caper set in pre-COVID New York.
The new issue offers features on films by Gianfranco Rosi, Orson Welles, Ephraim Asili, and Nicolás Pereda.
The renowned documentarian’s new feature is essentially a four-and-a-half-hour plea for a return to competence in government.
Having just won four top awards in San Sebastián, the Georgian director’s debut feature screens next week—virtually—at the NYFF.
This week there’s a new Film Quarterly and a new frieze and fresh conversations with Jan Oxenberg and Paul Cronin.
Taking all the necessary precautions, Paul Thomas Anderson, Jacques Audiard, and Paolo Sorrentino are back at work.
From Hitchcock’s orbit to The Architecture of Cinematic Spaces, here’s some of this month’s best writing on new books.
The New Yorker’s music critic traces the history of the composer’s impact on art, culture, and the movies.
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