Michelle Pfeiffer dominates Azazel Jacobs’ dry comedy about a formerly wealthy widow who travels to Paris for one last hurrah.
Yulene Olaizola presents a nightmarish thriller based on Central American folklore, but its opaqueness makes it hard to truly grasp.
Steve McQueen’s new anthology series is an impassioned, insightful look at anti-Black discrimination in 20th-century London.
Pedro Almodóvar’s adaptation of Jean Cocteau’s one-act play is an expansive, carefully constructed half-hour.
Chloé Zhao presents another yearning, lyrical look at life on the margins, anchored by a profoundly moving Frances McDormand performance.
The extremely slow pacing of Tsai Ming-liang’s study in loneliness pays off with subtle tenderness.
Spike Lee captures all the vibrancy and social import of Byrne’s rightly-acclaimed Broadway show.
Philippe Lacôte directs a unique film about a young man who’s forced to tell stories to save his own life.
Sam Pollard’s latest documentary is a dense look at Martin Luther King Jr. and the Hoover administration’s attempts to silence him.
True to its name, Song Fang’s low-key drama will soothe your nerves, but not much else.