With LEVIATHAN, meaning is found only through casting one’s net in a swirling tempest.
Andrew Bujalski revels in analog error as an antidote to our dystopian world of bits and bytes.
Images of a muse saturate the viewer in Terence Nance’s dazzling debut, AN OVERSIMPLIFICATION OF HER BEAUTY.
Alfonso Cuarón and the cinematic precipice.
Eyes are the prize as Mario Bava’s FIVE DOLLS FOR AN AUGUST MOON summons up sinister, erotic allure.
Dreams are deferred, but Judi Dench shows why her future will be bright in a gritty 1965 British drama.
As with all of Fritz Lang’s great films, the filmmaker does not presume to be certain whether the environment created the monster—or vice versa.
The Chicago Tribune’s Michael Phillips and Keyframe’s Kevin B. Lee hash out favorites in the Lake Street Screening Room.
The work of true independent Alex Cox, 3 BUSINESSMEN invites us to see the world with new eyes, even if the two main characters can’t.
Surveillance technology and whimsy meet and merge in this video-essay take on the Safdie brothers’ ode to New York City.
Catching up with the road-tripping, time-traveling, soul-searching Mark Cousins as A STORY OF CHILDREN AND FILM plays Cambridge.
Cairns and Duane attempt to set the record straight regarding the Dreyfus of early French cinema, Bernard Natan.