Welcome to the blog of Double Exposure, Columbia University's undergraduate film journal. We publish up-to-date film criticism by Columbia students, including reviews, features, columns, lists, videos, interviews, podcasts, and more.
Festivals
NYFF 2018: The Grand Bizarre

NYFF 2018: The Grand Bizarre

The textiles, each unique and colorful individually, combine to form a cohesive body of art that seems to transcend borders.
NYFF 2018: The Other Side of the Wind

NYFF 2018: The Other Side of the Wind

In considering The Other Side of the Wind as Orson Welles’s final statement, one must come to terms with the fact that it is no longer really his film.
NYFF 2018: Sorry Angel

NYFF 2018: Sorry Angel

By the time the film draws to a close, Honoré’s made sure we’ve seen it all: plenty of mourning, sex, and smoking on picturesque Parisian bridges.
NYFF 2018: Wildlife

NYFF 2018: Wildlife

The directorial debut of actor Paul Dano organizes familiar faces, subjects and themes into a new, and moving, pattern.
NYFF 2018: Transit

NYFF 2018: Transit

In transit, relationships are evacuated of any real meaning, identity is rendered deliberately superficial and interchangeable, and what little the immigrants do own they carry with them.
NYFF 2017: Two Films from Hong Sang-soo

NYFF 2017: Two Films from Hong Sang-soo

His two works feel like culminations in other ways too, messing with Hong’s usual structures while asserting themselves as two of the most deeply personal and mysterious entries in his filmography
NYFF 2017: Wonder Wheel

NYFF 2017: Wonder Wheel

Through her character, and her sneakily masterful performance, we can navigate the film as an intensely confessional work by its director.
NYFF 2017: Lover for a Day

NYFF 2017: Lover for a Day

It’s an incredibly poignant, if rather confused, meditation on the multiple valences of love and fidelity from an intergenerational perspective.
NYFF 2017: Joan Didion: The Center Will Not Hold

NYFF 2017: Joan Didion: The Center Will Not Hold

What is striking about Didion as she’s shown throughout the film is not her glamour, but her steely resolve.
NYFF 2017: Lady Bird

NYFF 2017: Lady Bird

Lady Bird is about this kind of adolescent wandering: the way people, especially young people under lots of social pressure, look for containers in which to construct identities.
NYFF 2017: Let The Sunshine In

NYFF 2017: Let The Sunshine In

Bestowed soul and spirit by Juliette Binoche’s minimalist performance, Isabelle encounters a series of invariably disappointing romantic ventures.
NYFF 2016: My Journey Through French Cinema

NYFF 2016: My Journey Through French Cinema

In trying to pierce much too quickly and much too forcefully into the truth and beauty at the heart of cinema, Tavernier unfortunately overlooks the potential wider impact of his own encounters with movies.
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