Despite what the title suggests, Wonderstruck represents a rare disappointment from master filmmaker Todd Haynes.
A ghost story, but also a love story, and a film about the passage of time, the impermanence of the body, the staying power of art, and many other things.
Scout Tafoya celebrates the women-focused films "Below the Belt" and "Hundra" in his latest video essay about maligned masterworks.
A portrait of a portrait artist: Elisa Dorfman, who took thirty years' worth of large-format Polaroids of famous people and regular folks alike.
This heartwarming tale of a girl and her genetic mutant pig is also an adventure, a slapstick comedy, and a satire on corporate ethics and the ethics of food consumption.
In the final film project by Albert Maysles, the stories of passengers on a train reveal different facets of human experience.
Easily the silliest King Kong movie ever made, but also one of the most gloriously enjoyable.
A smiley-faced Frankenstein’s monster comprised of bits and pieces lifted from every other sports film ever made.
Filmmaker Ira Sachs ("Forty Shades of Blue," "Little Men") talks about the impact of his first feature, “The Delta,” on his life and career, and the lessons he drew from its production.
They've preserved Pilkey's exuberant drawing style as well as his understanding of what sort of humor is guaranteed to make young kids laugh until their sides hurt.
Scout Tafoya's video essay series about maligned masterworks revisits Jonathan Demme's "Beloved."