Yvonne Rainer wears a lot of creative hats. As a dancer, choreographer, author, and filmmaker, Rainer has honed in on experimental and unabashedly confessional themes across all bodies of her work. Her 1971 sophomore feature, Film About a Woman Who . . . , doubles down on those themes to get inside the mind of a wayward woman as she processes being cheated on. Film About a Woman Who . . . is far from conventional in its storytelling, utilizing hefty monologues, text, and lyrical dance in ways that play more like theater or performance art than a narrative film. But it isn’t without conventions either—in fact, Rainer adeptly references heavily gendered cliches of melodrama and soap operas to examine a woman’s honest rage, sex, nostalgia, and the artifice of keeping it all together.