• Faya Dayi

    Faya Dayi

    Mimicking the intoxicating power of the khat plant, Jessica Beshir's documentary on Ethiopia's drug trade is pure poetry. Black-and-white cinematography and enchanting landscapes evoke the fine line between the harshness of the harvest and the stupor of bliss.

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  • Caprice

    Caprice

    The then-unknown Swinton dominates the screen with her playfulness in Hogg's graduation short film, alluded to in the diptych The Souvenir. With influences ranging from German Expressionism to Technicolor daydreams, this fashion wonderland is a sartorial delight.

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  • Crimes of the Future

    Crimes of the Future

    David Cronenberg returns to biological horror in this body transformation story loaded with dark and humorous discussions of art and mortality. Provocative and starring Viggo Mortensen, Léa Seydoux and Kristen Stewart, Crimes of the Future is an ode to the seduction of the flesh.

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  • North Terminal

    North Terminal

    Turning to the grounding powers of nature and artistic solidarity, Lucrecia Martel’s documentary short carves a soulful reprieve from the uncertainties of the outside world. Vibrating through the woodlands of Salta, songs of freedom and resistance create a sonic haven against conservative doctrines.

    Now showing (almost) globally here.

  • Aloners

    Aloners

    Blending elements of ghost stories with the hustle and bustle of city life, Hong Sung-eun's film scrutinizes the emotional security sought by city dwellers. On the border between loneliness and isolation, ALONERS depicts the tenderness beyond the monotony of lunches alone.

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  • Mother Joan of the Angels

    Mother Joan of the Angels

    Cut from the same scandalous cloth as Ken Russell’s The Devils, Jerzy Kawalerowicz’s nunsploitation masterpiece swings between the ascetic and the profane. Violence and eroticism ooze through the eerie black-and-white cinematography, as prayers tremble under the hypnotic grip of demonic thoughts.

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  • This Much I Know to Be True

    This Much I Know to Be True

    Ahead of his hotly anticipated Marilyn Monroe biopic, Andrew Dominik transports us to an intimate, behind-the-scenes gig with legends Nick Cave and Warren Ellis. As cameras pan them in a hypnotic circle dance, this soaring concert film is a testament to the search for meaning amid darkness.

    Now showing exclusively and (almost) globally, in stunning 4K here.

  • We

    We

    The personal and the collective lyrically entwine in Alice Diop’s Berlinale prizewinner, lending an ear to the underrepresented voices of Paris’s maligned outskirts. A lattice of experiences where filming is akin to remembering, these everyday vignettes evoke the rich cultural tapestry of the city.

    Now showing (almost) globally here.

  • Our Bodies are Your Battlefields

    Our Bodies are Your Battlefields

    Bursting with revolutionary fervor, Isabelle Solas’s documentary is a rallying cry against patriarchal and religious intolerance. Intimately intersectional in their embrace of body diversity, transfeminist activists in Argentina fight their tireless battles with courage, resilience, and radical joy.

    Now showing (almost) globally here.

  • Pleasure

    Pleasure

    Featuring a powerful and daring performance by Sofia Kappel, PLEASURE is Ninja Thyberg's refreshingly uncompromising feature debut, with anm analysis of will, ambition and consent in the adult film industry that breaks down old-fashioned taboos on sex work.

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  • Moneyboys

    Moneyboys

    Marrying the poetry of Hou Hsiao-hsien with the clinical detachment of Michael Haneke, C.B. Yi’s bold debut is bathed in the neon-lit melancholy of big city life. A revelatory comeback for teen idol Kai Ko, this tender portrait of gay sex workers in China is sexy, dangerous, and lovingly empathetic.

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  • Happy Together

    Happy Together

    Arthouse favorite Wong Kar Wai took an artistic leap forward with this richly written love story. He won Best Director at Cannes, but just as much praise is due the exquisite look from cinematographer Christopher Doyle and the heart-wrenching performances by superstars Tony Leung and Leslie Cheung.

    Now showing here.