Five films that show the underrated genre at its best
Who hasn’t experienced heightened emotional states at moments of crisis or epiphany?
Five films in which directors look at themselves via autobiographical stand-ins
A mix of the new, the old, and new work by the old
The German master’s 1972 miniseries Eight Hours Don’t Make a Day, screening in a new restoration at Gene Siskel Film Center, shows ordinary people improving their lives.
New films by Arnaud Desplechin (A Christmas Tale), Kornél Mundruczó (White God), Michel Hazanavicius (The Artist), and Wim Wenders (Buena Vista Social Club) light up the festival’s 21st edition.
The director’s 1972 film adaptation of his own stage play screens at Doc Films this Sunday at 7 PM.
Japanese street gangs do battle in Sion Sono’s Tokyo Tribe.
The French director’s latest opens in Chicago today.
The German playwright and director remains a major influence on the Austin-based independent, as a crucial scene of Boyhood demonstrates.
The second part of a conversation between the noted film director and the local repertory film organization
The creepy showbiz saga Behind the Candelabra is now available to rent at Redbox.
On the second half of tonight’s “Kris & Joe Swanberg double feature” at Doc Films
Weekly top five: informal trilogies
Top five Werner Herzog films