On the most beguiling moment in the first Ebertfest to take place without its founder.
China’s historical transformation over the last 25 years unleashed a new kind of reality, and a new kind of filmmaking to go with it.
As unapologetic eighties experimentation splits our brains into pieces.
An early silents ‘mashup’ speaks to the possibilities of cinema’s past and its future.
Larraín builds a city of the living dead as he carefully considers the effects of the Pinochet regime on the people of Chile.
On embracing the beautiful ambiguity of adulthood with one of the most stunningly subtle finales in recent American cinema.
In advance of Easter Sunday, a tribute to the greatest version of the life of Jesus Christ ever filmed.
Unassuming surfaces mask cinematic audacity. A video essay reveals a Korean master Hong Sang-soo’s artistry.
Investigating one of the creepiest films of all time, with insights inspired by one of the world’s leading film scholars.
One of China’s most popular film bloggers reflects on the distinctly cinematic voices of the Chinese classic SPRING IN A SMALL TOWN.
Manoel de Oliveira’s modernist fable engages with an entire spectrum of antiquated, classical and modernist cinematic resources.
Festival director Bryan Wendorf speaks on native formats, archival classics and his embrace of digital.