Long-time veterans of the art wars will enjoy the whole thing, but this sizable sit has something for everybody.
Nadine Labaki’s film gives us a kids’-eye view of the slums of Beirut.
This cleverly edited doc watches as 1,700 students descended on the annual International Science and Engineering Fair
High-schooler Léonie, who has just turned 18, is pissed about almost everything relating to the present.
There are two endangered species mentioned in the title of this film, and Dagg speaks up for both of them.
In what’s become known as the Vancouver School, documentary-style realism usually turns out to be highly managed stagecraft.
The man wore an unchanging mask of bland servitude in order to fatally destabilize the 21st century at its very start—and got away with it.
Feminist retellings of the stories of historical figures—it’s a thing this holiday-movie season.
It combines his obvious love of classic cinema with a taste for the cryptically surreal.
There are Coltrane and Nina Simone ballads to underline the elegance of our kind protagonists, but the dirgelike soundtrack largely suggests nostalgia and resignation.
Call it Hilarious Liaisons.
The film is unexpectedly revealing of aspects of daily life Japanese entertainments don’t typically broach.
The latest from director Hirokazu Kore-eda is a masterful work of deeply felt humanism.
Mexico City in the '70s is the fertile ground for this eclectic filmmaker's masterpiece.
A Pacific Northwest serial killer boasts of his crimes in a series of five hate-and-gore-drenched vignettes.
The amendment proclaiming birthright citizenship was a unilateral move to enfranchise black voters—one of the main reasons the birther-in-chief is going after it.
Alfons Adetuyi's features feels more like an expensive calling card than a full-fledged romantic comedy.
Bryant Reeves is famous—to the extent he’s remembered at all—for playing the whole six seasons that the Vancouver Grizzlies team was based here.
Their actual outsized personalities do not disappoint in this lively and intimate doc.
The film’s confusion of biological sex roles is one of its great joys.