• Tangerine

    Tangerine

    How can a movie shot on a mobile phone look as gorgeous as this intrepid portrait of female friendship? Filmmaking tricks aside, Sean Baker’s fifth feature gives voice to one of Los Angeles’ least explored subcultures while emerging as a tactful working-girl revenge hit. A major hit at Sundance!

    Now showing here.

  • Results

    Results

    With more famous actors and a less lo-fi look than his earlier films (Funny Ha Ha), Results is still unmistakably Andrew Bujalski. As it wavers between the peppy credulity of a self-starter and the wry cynicism of a divorcé, this warm rom-com echoes the highs and lows of independent filmmaking.

    Now showing here.

  • Actual People

    Actual People

    Scrappy low-budget filmmaking has a new kid on the block in actor, director, and writer Kit Zauhar. Zeroing in on an Asian-American student’s premature case of postgraduate drift, she brings an altogether different charm to independent cinema with her wry, plucky, and perceptive first film.

    Now streaming exclusively here.

  • Sorry We Missed You

    Sorry We Missed You

    Britain’s pre-eminent auteur of politically-engaged social realism, Ken Loach followed up his Palme d’Or win for I, Daniel Blake with this scathing indictment of the gig economy. Powerfully intimate, Sorry We Missed You is a fierce condemnation of the ruinous practices of the modern job market.

    Now showing here.

  • Martin Margiela: In His Own Words

    Martin Margiela: In His Own Words

    Possessing an edgy, eccentric elegance, Martin Margiela’s marvelously avant-garde creations forever altered the course of fashion history. As playful as the mischievous mind of the visionary designer, Reiner Holzemer’s intimate documentary portrait seeks to unlock the mystery of the Margiela touch.

    Now showing here.

  • The Flower of Evil

    The Flower of Evil

    All the skeletons come crawling out of the closet in Claude Chabrol’s late-career masterpiece, which twists the knife into the sordid hypocrisies of French provincialism. With a touch of murder and a sprinkle of incest, this devilish cinematic feast exposes the rotten core of generational wealth.

    Now showing here.

  • Madame Bovary

    Madame Bovary

    Starring Isabelle Huppert as Gustave Flaubert’s infamous heroine, Claude Chabrol’s Madame Bovary reinvents the period drama on an epic scale. The pictorial pleasures of the Oscar®-nominated costumes are filtered through Hitchcockian camera angles, revealing the unsettling ennui of provincial life.

     Now showing here.

  • Lady Macbeth

    Lady Macbeth

    Florence Pugh broke into the mainstream at age 21 with her revelatory and transfixing performance in William Oldroyd’s Lady Macbeth. Period piece meets thriller in this adaptation of Nikolai Leskov’s 1965 novella, resulting in an uncompromising and subversive story of female revenge.

    Now showing here.

  • The Man Who Fell to Earth

    The Man Who Fell to Earth

    David Bowie committed to his first and most soulful performance in Nicolas Roeg’s singular film. A perfect meeting of minds: Roeg, the great experimenter of narrative forms, and Bowie, the undefinable mystery, together conjure a masterwork of sci-fi, shot in the arid landscape of New Mexico.

    Now showing here.

  • Beyond the Black Rainbow

    Beyond the Black Rainbow

    Before the runaway success of Mandy, the ascendant Panos Cosmatos created another mind-altering film with the aesthetic of a midnight movie. Refracting New Age and techno-utopian thinking to weird, sinister ends, prismatic visuals vibrate with Kubrickian influence in the director’s delirious debut.

    Now showing here.

  • Summer 1993

    Summer 1993

    Before her award-winner Alcarràs, Carla Simón wowed audiences with this poignant, autobiographical look at the world through the eyes of a child. Featuring some astonishing child performances, the film unspools with the freshness of real life, in all its messiness, pain, and luminescent beauty.

    Now showing here.

  • River of Grass

    River of Grass

    Before moving to Oregon, Kelly Reichardt made a fugitive film set in the Florida wetlands—more like the grungy filmmaking of Jim Jarmusch than her later slow cinema. Tailing wastrel lovers on the run, River of Grass shows she has been committed to America’s margins and outcasts from the very start.

    Now showing here.