The latest drama from director Boo Junfeng is a slow burn meditation on capital punishment and one of PIFF 2017’s great surprises.
This new entry in the canon of ethnographic documentaries is at once a profound and yet deeply challenging cinematic experience.
The latest film from director Angela Schanelec is a quiet yet profound look at love and loneliness.
David tumbles over the cliff in his review of a film about the filming of a film being filmed.
As great a debut as any filmmaker could hope for, Williams’ first feature documentary is among the very best non-fiction works of the past handful of years.
Terence Davies returns with what may be his best film to date.
We return with a look at Luchino Visconti’s Rocco and His Brothers. Enjoy!
One of the greatest actors of his generation teams with an stalwart of the art cinema world for one of PIFF 2017’s most esoteric works.
Aaron, Dave, Jessica, and Mark talk about Black Girl, Cameraperson, Wong Kar Wai, and plenty more.
Olmi’s film looks great on Blu-ray, but lacks drama and poetry.
One of this PIFF 2017’s best films is also one of documentary cinema’s most singular achievements in years.
A sexy, rich, beautiful masterpiece.
Jon Nguyen, Rick Barnes and Olivia Neergaard-Holm’s documentary will open at the IFC Center on March 31st.
Mark and Aaron discuss Punch-Drunk Love and the career of Paul Thomas Anderson.
Cameraperson is a uniquely revealing way of processing the impact of a vital and too often anonymous artistic discipline.
David reviews the last Zatoichi film of the 1960s and the last one of the series to be released by the Daiei Film studio.
The series runs March 1-12, includes new films from Bertrand Bonello, Bruno Dumont, more.
This singular documentary takes a fictional route to tell the story of the Aurora, Colorado massacre, and will no doubt polarize audiences in doing so.
A jumbled mess of post-Vietnam cliches with some very strong performances.
An honest depiction of a closed-off life.