These men tell funny jokes, but they haven't figured out how to get them on camera yet.
Another masterfully composed effort by the domestic poet, Yasujiro Ozu.
Even though it's two months shy of a more appropriate year-end release, the 1980 slasher should be celebrated any time of the year.
The true beauty of Godard isn't something intellectual, though, but rather the one thing that has remained throughout every stage of his work: His rascally, anti-authoritarian vigor.
Photographer and filmmaker Thomas Allen Harris bases his 90-minute documentary on co-producer and mentor Deborah Willis' book "Reflections in Black: A History of Black Photographers, 1840 to the Present."
Recently restored and just released, "Le Pont du Nord" is actually the first Jacques Rivette film to ever get a Blu-ray release stateside.
Puppies! More Puppies! And an acuminous, over-the-top meany who wants to wear them as a fur coat. What's not to love?
Ostlünd has a meticulous eye, and he uses it to pick apart his character's brittle worldviews with an exacting vigor.
Perhaps Jon Stewart's impetus for his debut film was guilt, but the result, based on Maziar Bahari's book "Then They Came for Me," while imperfect, is human, humorous, horrific and timely.
Director Isao Takahata is a living legend, and "Princess Kaguya" only confirms it.