Olivier Assayas’s five-and-a-half hour masterpiece about Venezuelan terrorist Carlos the Jackal continues on SFFS Screen at the Sundance Kabuki Cinemas. A 15-minute intermission divides the epic. More at sffs.org.
In Jeff and Michael Zimbalist's documentary, sports, drugs, money, and the peaks and valleys of success and failure are intertwined by the parallell lives of Escobars Andres and Pablo, one an assassinated soccer star, the other a government-hunted drug lord. It's presented on the SFFS Screen at the Sundance Kabuki.
To viewers of Lucrecia Martel's earlier work, The Headless Woman is the crowning achievement; the filmmaker speaks about her vision of the world.
The story of teenagers living like a savage, roaming pack of animals, The Beautiful Person locates a classic in a contemporary setting.
Turkey may be lonely, but it is indeed beautiful in Nuri Bilge Ceylan's Three Monkeys.
One can't help but think about the concept of cinematic language, as well as spoken language, when talking with Munyurangabo filmmaker Lee Isaac Chung.
Fados, about a Portuguese musical genre, reveals Carlos Saura as an effortless master at weaving together disparate performances.
An engaging documentary sampler of nine leading contemporary theorists, interviewed in settings that one way or another in real world terms illustrate (or contrast with) the concepts they discuss.
Twenty years after its founding, Strand Releasing remains an active, irreplaceable and distinctive presence on the U.S. distribution scene.
A title like this is its own disclaimer, hinting there will be nothing "normal," or very loving, about this story.
In this fable-like movie, an indomitable young orphan finds friendship with a lonely flight attendant and a teen-age caretaker of elephants.
Veteran Burkina Faso director S. Pierre Yameogo's new film shows an isolated society still vulnerable to superstition.
When Wind Man appeared on the SFFS Screen at the Sundance Kabuki Cinemas' schedule, moral crisis ensued.
Economic troubles reveal the true depths of a couple's long-taken-for-granted bond in a film by Italian director Silvio Soldini.
Thomas Michael remembers well the birth of Hank and Mike, the titular blue-collar Easter bunnies in director Matthiew Klinck's absurdist workplace comedy.