The value of their conversations, typically involving old stories and new mundanities, is only truly understood in retrospect, enlivened by the wit of both women and how keenly many in the audience feel their own separation, physical and emotional, from those to whom they should be closest.
Pablo Larraín’s latest once again brings a deeply political lens to his native Chile.
A uniquely French animated tale, with elements of steampunk and Jules Verne.
The latest film from director Jia Zhang-ke may be both his most accessible and uneven.
The 39th Portland International Film Festival kicks off today, and here are five films that all Criterion geeks should seek out.
This Oscar-nominated war drama is one of the best looks at the real morality of modern war to date.
Ryan and Brian chat about a few news items, and the new releases for the week.
The party scene documentary plays like a narrative without a plot.
Scott and David discuss faith, simplicity, nature, joy, and realism in Rossellini’s don’t-call-it-a-biopic.
A tale of gentrification takes a remarkably generous, human viewpoint.
We head north to explore Canadian media, culture, and a couple of Criterions.
If only they’d left their story more unknown.
A delicate, generous, heartbreaker of a romance.
Ryan is joined by Scott Nye and Mark Hurne to chat about a few pieces of recent film news.
The landmark western still stands tall.
The result of Stillman adapting Jane Austen proves just as delicious as it sounds.
Ryan and Brian catch up on the past two weeks of home video news and releases.
Is it worthy of Criterion?