Contributor Addie Glickstein sits down with Alex Ross Perry to discuss his beginnings, movie-watching, and New York City.
As is traditional, the staff of Double Exposure collected and ranked the Top Ten lists of our contributors' favorite films released in the US from the past year. As is also traditional, we got our acts together just in time to release it before Spring Break.
Asghar Farhadi again writes, directs, and produces his latest film, one that offers a powerful reflection on how doing the right thing doesn't always line up with what is expected of you.
Michelle was a mother, a daughter, a lover before, and she remains one after, even as her assault begins to affect her behavior in unexpected ways.
As we travel across the country with people who were recently strangers, the soundtrack offers a rhythm of self-discovery in Arnold's vision of an alternate America.
Alex Robertson takes us into Tsai Ming-liang's 1997 film The River in this new video essay.
With a detailed, stylistic analysis of a straightforward case study, Kieślowski demands that murder and execution be deemed synonymous.
Altman isn't just trying to subvert the conventions of the genre, but is rather constantly calling to mind the tensions between the Western genre's expectations and his characters' inabilities to meet them.
The care put into each frame denies the viewer the usual accoutrements of passive viewing, down to the very physicality of the experience.
Structurally one can readily notice that Bergman was trying to participate in the touch-and-go slapstick style of comedy he had watched as a child--yet this homage all too often registers as an attempt to gratify the director himself, and not its audience.
Notari alludes to an idealized Italy, one without women in metaphorical chains, where torment isn’t romanticized, and where members of the lower class are seen as more than just creatures.
Cameraperson shows to its audience not just a woman, her life, and her body of work, but the power of the camera itself as a means of capturing the breadth of emotion humanity has to offer.