If the sublime Lovers Rock is any indication, then the totality of Steve McQueen’s Small Axe may very well be the cinematic event of the year.
Hong Sang-soo’s latest may appear slight, but packs a good bit of depth, as it explores relationships, friendships, and intimacy.
This epic four-hour tour of Boston’s city government is not just a monument to film editing, but a spry, empathetic, and delightfully sharp dissection of civic life.
Nomadland pays cheap lip service to the causes of American poverty while romanticizing its brutal realities as part of a proud American tradition.
Tsai Ming-liang offers a powerhouse treatise on loneliness in his nearly wordless film Days. Read more about one of the best films of NYFF58.
A look back at Cristi Puiu’s breakthrough film The Death of Mr. Lazarescu which won Un Certain Regard at Cannes and ranked #5 in New York Times: The 25 Best Films of the 21st Century So Far.
Josephine Decker’s Shirley is no ordinary biopic but is instead a powerful evocation of Shirley Jackson’s iconic brand of psychological horror grounded in a chilling Elisabeth Moss performance.
Pete Davidson trips all over himself trying to grab the crown in this stale retread of Judd Apatow’s ‘man-child-grows-up’ genre.
Knives Out reinvigorates the murder-mystery genre with sharp themes, surprising twists, and some delicious performances.