(Check out Chris Reed's movie review of Clara Sola, in select theaters now via Oscilloscope Labs. Seen it? Join the conversation with HtN on our Letterboxd Page.)
Mixing social and magical realisms with a feminist critique of religious and patriarchal dogma, Swedish/Costa-Rican
(Check out Chris Reed's movie review of 1982, in select theaters now. Seen it? Join the conversation with HtN on our Letterboxd Page.)
It is a truism of human experience that those who suffer most from cataclysmic events are the innocent, who
t's so easy during pride month to find films that speak to the difficulties of our experience, and I'm not saying there's anything wrong with that, but it's nice to smile about. It's nice to look at smaller stories where
(Check out Ray Lobo's Vitalina Varela movie review. It's now playing as part of the Metrograph A-Z series. Seen it? Join the conversation with HtN on our Letterboxd Page).
Vitalina Varela is a film profoundly concerned with abandonment. Director Pedro Costa constructs
(Obvious Child is a featured film in the Metrograph series It Happens to Us: Abortion in American Film which is playing through may 21 both at the Metrograph and online with 50% of all proceeds going to NARAL Pro-Choice America.)
Obvious Child, the first feature film
(Check out Chris Reed’s this movie review of Broken Wings, airing now on PBS. Seen it? Join the conversation with HtN on our Letterboxd Page.)
“Vultures are the unsung heroes of our society.” So states an early interview subject in Jonathan Sutak’s inspiring
In January 1970, hippie-millionaire Michael Brody Jr. announced to the world that he was giving away $25 million from his margarine inheritance to usher in a new era of peace and love, igniting a whirlwind of events. In just a
Italian director Paolo Sorrentino has already won one Oscar, for his 2013 The Great Beauty, and now he is nominated for another one, for last year’s The Hand of God (which I reviewed out of the Middleburg Film Festival). This
David Cronenberg’s much-awaited adaptation of Don DeLillo’s Cosmopolis is a mesmerizing, utterly cerebral inquiry into the current economic crisis as channeled by its main character’s slowly imploding mind.