All Films, Alphabetically
10 Minutes Older
Director Herz Frank follows the facial expressions of children watching an unnamed show, letting us share in their emotional experience.
All That Passes By Through A Window That Doesn't Open
The laborers working on the construction of the Trans-Asian Railway live to the rhythm of the passing sights outside their windows and inside their dreams, where the train rumble is “both calming and terrifying”. This gentle, gorgeous film follows a community of men who spend months away from their homes.
The Ancient Woods
Four years of filming in a forest (most of them spent hiding and lying in wait) have produced a captivating, intimate depiction of the animal world, taken straight out of a fairytale. With no commentary aside from growls, screeches and chirps, this journey through the woods feels like going back in time.
Antonio Lopez: Sex, Fashion & Disco
Antonio Lopez, the glamorous fashion illustrator, drew all the who’s who, and slept with most of them. Jerry Hall, Grace Jones, Karl Lagerfeld and Andy Warhol, among others, fought for his attention in the bohemian glory days of New York and Paris.
Chaim Arlosoroff, a political left leader, was shot dead by two unknown assailants on the beach in Tel Aviv on June 16, 1933. Now, 85 years later, the film reveals the events that led to the fatal shot that still affects us today.
They told her girls didn't play rock 'n’ roll, but Joan Jett (I Love Rock 'n' Roll) was not deterred. After starting a sensational all-female band in the ‘70s, she set out to conquer the music world, armed with immense talent and charisma.
In a colorful truck equipped with an old Soviet projector and some bedsheets for a screen, the operators of a mobile cinema (one of two thousand in India) travel from one remote village to the next, screening films for audiences that do not even know what cinema is. Will they want to find out?
Bjarke Ingels, the world’s most influential architect, has incredible drive and a wild imagination. Having taken Denmark by storm, he fills Manhattan with awe-inspiring buildings, preparing to take on the rest of the world. The film follows him through seven years of staggering success.
The magical desert landscape of Bisbee, Arizona, is haunted by the ghosts of 2,000 miners violently deported from the town a century ago. Director Robert Greene interweaves historical research with original, dramatic reenactments that leave Bisbee’s current residents shaken.
Bloodless is a VR film about the murder of a Korean sex worker committed by a US soldier in 1992. Experience what cannot be said.
Boom For Real: The Late Teenage Years of Jean-Michel Basquiat
In the years before his big break, Jean-Michel Basquiat was a wild and talented teenager, determined to become a superstar. Those who knew him in his early years tell the story of the road that led him to take the New York art scene by storm.
The few crates of bread delivered to the village by train once a week are not enough for the handful of elders still living there, but the harsh reality of Russia has nothing more to offer. Director Sergei Dvortsevoy paints the portrait of a dwindling community, slowly wasting away in the aftermath of an ideological collapse.
The Bride's Tree
Twelve-year-old Murhaf is put in charge of watching over a 400-year-old tree. Life in the village unfolds beneath the oak, mixing stories of loss and love.
Call me Tony
Life has taught Konrad—a young Polish bodybuilder—to present a tough front. He wants to be an unforgettable star, but standing at a deciding crossroads on the cusp of manhood, he suddenly reveals himself to be a sensitive, vulnerable and lovable boy.
An intimate look at Moshe Kahlon and his team, beginning with the 2015 election campaign, leading up to the Finance Ministry. The most promising and discreet man in Israeli politics has agreed for the first time to be filmed in his personal headquarters.
Flynn McGarry is apparently the only fifteen-year-old who slams the door behind him in order to create new and sophisticated dishes. The superstar of the New York restaurant scene is presented in a unique documentary, mostly filmed by his mother's surprisingly unbiased camera.
Clive Davis: The Soundtrack of Our Lives
Clive Davis, the idolized music producer who shaped the music world for forty years, talks about his life with great candor. His golden ears discovered Janis Joplin, Bruce Springsteen, Whitney Houston, Barry Manilow and many others.
The personal journey of Rachel, an ultra-Orthodox film director, through marriage, divorce, matchmaking, and family life. Rachel unveils the world of ultra-Orthodox women and gives voice for the first time to their concealed inner world through the wig that covers up women's' hair.
Acclaimed cartoonist Robert Crumb is a wild anarchist and a misanthrope driven by sex fantasies. Acclaimed filmmakers David Lynch and Terry Zwigoff painted a funny/sad personal portrait that became a cult hit—and with good reason.
Daddy, Where is Mom and Grandma?
In 1996, when Itay was 11, his father Amiram Hochberg murdered his mother Shlomit and her mother Idda, and kidnapped Itay to Switzerland. The two episodes are part of a new 'True Crime' series that incorporate reenactments and interviews with key figures involved, among them Itay, who speaks of the events for the first time.
When ISIS retreated from Mosul, they booby-trapped most of the city’s buildings. Colonel Fakhir has taken it upon himself to disarm these mines and bombs with his bare hands. Based on his personal archive footage and more recent footage of his work in Mosul, The Deminer packs more suspense than any fictional action thriller.
Der-Nister (The Hidden)
“Der Nister” (The Hidden), that’s how Colleen Shabtai called the house where she dreamed of a happy family. Together with Aaron Shabtai, she raised six children in a Jerusalem house until they got divorced. The family home was documented by their son for 20 years.
The Disappeared is an experimental documentary unraveling the story of an action-drama feature film produced by the Israeli Army in the year 2000 and censored just a few weeks before its release.
The Distant Barking of Dogs
Growing up in the shadow of the Russian-Ukrainian war means living with the ever-present sounds of shelling and gunfire. Left behind in a mostly-abandoned village in a war zone, two kids and their grandmother manage to find a semblance of normality and a bit of warmth amidst the fear. The film won the First Appearance award at IDFA.
The eccentric residents of this Turkish retirement home seem to be living on another planet, but their memories revive worlds both near and far, fusing past and present together. This gentle, human and humorous film shows lives where time has taken on a new meaning.
Grandpa’s photo archive shows the family as the picture-perfect culmination of the American Dream, but much is left out of the frame.
In a village in Argentina where most of the residents cure afflictions using various traditional methods—like holding a frog against the patient's cheek—only a mysterious old man knows how to cure the much-feared Espanto, the Dread. His fellow villagers have a lot to say about that.
Dudu Tassa & the Kuwaitis: Don't be so modest, You aren't that great!
Dudu Tassa & The Kuwaitis, a unique Jewish-Arab Israeli ensemble, join legendary band Radiohead to support them on their U.S. tour. They try to win the hearts of the audience with almost-forgotten Iraqi music, written a century ago by Tassa’s grandfather and great uncle. This is a film about the dream, the excitement, the journey and the distance.
Giovanna—the child refugee his family had taken in at the end of World War II—was deported to Italy. The tragedy maintains its grip on Swiss director Markus Imhoof, forcing him to face the fate of today’s refugees, who come to Europe only to find that it is very far from paradise.
The End of Fear
32 years ago a murder was committed in Amsterdam’s Stedelijk Museum. The victim was Who’s Afraid of Red, Yellow and Blue III, a controversial abstract painting priced at millions of dollars. The man who slashed the piece with a knife was caught right away, but then—just like in a good mystery thriller—the plot thickened.
Eric Clapton: Life in 12 Bars
Eric Clapton, one of the greatest guitarists of all time, offers deeply personal commentary and insights on the immense dramas experienced in both his personal life and musical career.
Ex Libris - The New York Public Library
In an age when many libraries are no more than storage spaces for books, the New York Public Library (92 branches, 53 million items) is more alive than ever. Director Frederick Wiseman enters the heart of this sleepless giant of knowledge and learning.
Marianne Faithfull surrenders to the camera of Sandrine Bonnaire, allowing the actress-turned-director to paint a delicate and complex portrait, revealing surprising new layers in the singer’s exciting life story.
Family in Transition
The story of a family from Nahariya who is forced to cope with the transformation of the father into a transgender woman. Galit, Amit and their four children believe that love will overcome all difficulties. However, when Amit's gender journey seems to have reached his destination, it is Galit's personal journey that threatens the relationship.
Not many could keep up with Stanley Kubrick’s pace and intensity. Leon Vitali gave up everything to become his irreplaceable assistant. His memories are chock-full of surprising, funny, frightening and unforgettable stories, just like the genius director’s films.
Five Men and a Caravaggio
Standing on the verge of a midlife crisis, a painter, a poet, a philosopher, a photographer and a writer find inspiration in a portrait of John the Baptist painted by Caravaggio over 400 years ago. The painting leads the men to talk, reflect and dream.
In the shadow of the Flood that occurred thousands of years ago, four characters floating between Heaven & Earth are confronted with the drying out of their land and with nature's changes.
A Friendship in Tow/Toe
An unexpected friendship forms between a young man and an elderly woman as they ascend an endless set of stairs in Lisbon.
Thousands of years after the wooly mammoth had gone extinct, visionary geneticists hope to resurrect it, while ivory hunters search for its remains on the islands of the Arctic Ocean. Both groups are willing to go to great lengths to change the world and find fame and fortune.
In this docu-fiction thriller, a romance between a young German man and the grandchild of a Holocaust survivor spirals out of control in the grandmother's old house.
The Gospel According to André
Born in the segregated American South, André Leon Talley grew up to become a superhero. Anna Wintour, Manolo Blahnik, Karl Lagerfeld, Tom Ford and Talley himself present a warm, funny and captivating image of the loudest, most colorful and touching Vogue editor of all.
Grace Jones: Bloodlight and Bami
'80s superstar Grace Jones still captivates the audience with the same ease as ever. This powerfully dynamic film follows her on stage and in an emotionally-charged visit with her family in Jamaica, revealing the surprisingly soft but no-less-impressive sides of the iconic diva.
All around America people live and work in cages of all shapes and sizes—some are stifling and unpleasant, others will make you green with envy. Director Austin Lynch visits these cages in a remarkable film that delivers a powerful sensory experience.
The Green Fog
Strange things happen in San Francisco when the directors mix bits from one hundred films and television series filmed in the city. The exciting new mystery they create is funny, sophisticated, Hitchcockian to the core and brimming with cinephilia.
Every year this community gathers on Palermo’s Mondello beach in a shared effort to spend the summer away from their problems. The camera follows the vacationers through stunning scenery, softly painting portraits of those who manage to momentarily turn a blind eye to the looming winter ahead.
Newly repatriated from Russia, Manya tries to build a relationship with Erez, a native-born Israeli Jew. But to be with him she must first undergo the process of 'Giyur', and convert to Judaism.
Home In Between
Home In Between is a 360-degree documentary about the people of Kara Tepe, a refugee camp on the Greek island of Lesvos.
I Was Born in Delhi
Sisters Josna and Hasina up and leave their small home village one day, and move to the big city. The camera follows them through five turbulent years, capturing their complex, funny and deeply moving coming-of-age story at point-blank range.
Innovative Flamenco dancer Rocío Molina is working on an original performance: Impulso. In a series of avant-garde experiments, improvisations and exciting collaborations, she pushes the boundaries of Flamenco, creating a personal, modern and unique version of a traditional dance.
In Search of Ladino
Ladino encapsulates the sounds of an entire world—complete with culture, hopes and memories. David Perlov brings this world back to life, allowing Israeli Ladino speakers, some of them Holocaust survivors, to tell their stories and sing their songs in the rich language that has always been at the heart of their identities.
In The Desert - A Documentary Diptych
'Omar's Dream' and 'Avidan's Dream' - two documentary films, one about a Palestinian family, the other about a Jewish family who live at Mount Hebron in the West Bank. Living there is merciless but it seems that the real challenge is inside themselves.
In The Woods
Snow, ice, sweat and the sound of chainsaws. Giant trees are being cut down in the freezing silence of the Swiss woods.
The refugees and officials whose conversations he remotely interprets will never know just how much their stories affect their interpreter.
Island of The Hungry Ghosts
The small community of Christmas Island helps millions of red crabs on their journey and holds rituals to appease restless ghosts. At the heart of this beautiful island’s untamed jungle is a detention center holding hundreds of asylum-seekers, and the young therapist meant to help them strains under the emotional burden.
Renowned violinist Itzhak Perlman may have hit 70, but he is still a long way from putting down his instrument. As he looks back at his long, impressive career in this deeply personal film, he comes closer to understanding how and why he makes such stirring music.
The Jewish Underground
This political - detective thriller tells the story of how members of the Jewish Underground, the largest terrorist organization of Israeli right–wing settlers, paved their way into the heart of Israel's current political center of power.
Julian Schnabel : A Private Portrait
This deeply personal, fiercely passionate portrait of Julian Schnabel showcases his works, both on canvas and on screen. It features Schnabel himself, his charismatic children, his relatives and his celebrity friends talking about his wild art and just-as-wild life.
The King of Börek
The film follows the rise and fall of the Alkolombris - a proud family of Bulgarian bakers that immigrated to the newborn state of Israel, introducing their famous Bourekas pastry.
Hell-bent on keeping his power, President of Congo Joseph Kabila refuses to hold elections. Three young activists look for the right way to change their country. The camera follows them through the streets of Kinshasa, as the government answers the protests with severe violence.
Kusama - Infinity
At 90, Yayoi Kusama has millions of Instagram followers, a fat bank account, and a studio at the mental institution where she lives. The life story of the world’s most successful Japanese artist is just as complex and surprising as her unique art.
A Mexican farmer dares to talk about the terror of living under the thumb of a drug cartel.
On the bus line that crosses Dormagen an entire social microcosm unfolds, depicting the story of post-immigration Germany. From refugees who have just arrived to native Germans, all are destined to travel in the same metal pipe, creating a forced intimacy.
The Lonely Battle of Thomas Reid
Eccentric Irish farmer, Thomas Reid, refuses to give in to a corporation intent on buying out his land. The film switches between his unworldly daily life and the courtroom drama, presented in some highly original ways.
The Long Season
Dramas large and small abound in this refugee camp, one of many in Beqaa Valley, Lebanon. Award-winning director Leonard Retel Helmrich (Position Among the Stars) delves into this reality with his unique camera style, giving the camp’s occupants faces and voices, and telling their fascinating personal stories.
Lots of Kids, a Monkey and a Castle
Julieta is the matriarch of the family she had always dreamed of: one with lots of kids, a monkey and a castle. But life has a few surprises in store for her, and she and her family will need all of their dramatic talent and self-deprecating humor to deal with them.
Cecil Beaton’s gaze has shaped the way we all see the American and British elites. An award-winning designer and photographer, Beaton never stepped off the stage. Rare archival footage and Beaton’s intimate diaries reveal a complex, fascinating man who devoted his life to the search for beauty.
Alexander McQueen’s scandalous fashion shows went beyond sex, drugs and rock ‘n’ roll to things more chilling, sensual and outrageous. Featuring excerpts from his diaries and interviews with his family and friends, the film shows the wildest, most fruitful years of McQueen’s creative career.
A decade after the death of Adam Baruch, a controversial cultural figure, his children create a temporary museum that displays more than a thousand items from his vast archive, inviting key figures to guide them through memory’s backstreets.
The 4-year-old contestants in this Brazilian beauty pageant have a thing or two to say to the camera.
A Modern Man
Charlie Siem is at a crossroads. He's a gifted young violinist, a model for top fashion houses, and his bank account is bursting. So why is he still so restless? Will modern life allow him to be happy?
Mrs. Fang is dying. She lies in bed at the center of her house, surrounded by family and friends. Acclaimed director Wang Bing’s film, winner of the Golden Leopard award at the Locarno Film Festival, shows death as a natural and very present part of life.
A Murder in Mansfield
When Collier Landry was 12, his father, a renowned doctor, murdered his beautiful mother in their mansion home. 26 years later, Collier returns to his hometown, accompanied by Academy-Award-winning director Barbara Kopple, and tries to find out what happened.
My Father's Son
A story about a son and his father. A loving but symbiotic relationship that is tested when the son attempts to make a life of his own.
My Name is Salt
Every year, thousands of families move to the desert in Gujarat to extract white salt from the earth. After eight months of back-breaking labor in a mesmerizing primal expanse, the monsoons come and lay waste to everything. When the rains stop, the ritualistic cycle starts anew.
After years of living in a Moshav, filmmaker Shay Levi returned to his home town of Rehovot, having traded greenhouses and orchards for an elevator and a hallway. All of a sudden there are other people living on the other side of the wall—parallel worlds that are disturbingly close.
A Night at The Garden
Rare footage of a mass rally that took place in Madison Square Garden, New York City, in 1939, celebrating the Nazis’ rise to power.
The film presents the investigation to uncover the identity of the seventeenth victim of the terror attack at Meggido junction. Various people are interviewed, forming a picture of a society living in the constant shadow of death.
The day the bomb fell on Hiroshima was also the day Akiko Takakura experienced a great closeness with her father.
The inspiring story of a son, born in prison, who saved his mother from a wrongful prison sentence that cost her 20 years behind bars.
The Other Side Of Everything
Winner of the IDFA Award for Best Feature-Length Documentary. For 70 years a locked door inside a Belgrade apartment has been hiding the turbulent past of a family and a nation. Aided by her mother, a political activist who had helped oust Milošević, the director tries to untangle her family’s past and discovers that it cannot be separated from their country’s frightening present.
Over the Limit
Margarita Mamun’s punishing journey to the 2016 Rio Olympics is filled with endless training sessions—and coping with her two coaches’ merciless methods takes rare mental resilience. They are not afraid to switch from insults and humiliation to hugs and kisses and back again, all to shape her into a super-gymnast.
A Perfect Housewife
All her life Jane rebelled against the conventions of Georgian Patriarchal society. After years, just before becoming a mother, Jane returns with a camera to try and understand her mother and her self, in relation to the men of the family.
Phoenix, 32, was born to the African Hebrew Israelite Nation in Israel. His father was expelled when he was 3, and Phoenix got his curse. Phoenix opens a new chapter, he wants to forgive his parents and live his dreams.
Place is a journey through time to a space that no longer exists. A unique piece of the ancient culture of Aleppo is preserved and its harsh present confronted. A work in progress.
Men never stop playing, and games—even ones that are flat-out silly—are a very serious matter. Director Matjaž Ivanišin creates a vivid, erotic, funny collage that questions the boundaries between play and ritual.
French actor Éric Caravaca tries to find out what happened to the sister he never knew he had. His mother burned all the photographs, and his father's memory plays tricks on him. In an attempt to understand the need to erase and forget the past, he creates a unique film that extends beyond his personal story.
Hissa Hilal’s body and face may be covered by a burka, but the bold Saudi poet lays everything bare in her poetry. The first woman to ever make it to the finals of the Arab world’s most popular talent show stands in front of 75 million viewers and bravely holds a mirror up to them.
The Prince And The Dybbuk
When the 'Polish Prince' died, thousands of upper-crusters walked beside his casket to his lavish mausoleum in Rome. Who was he? Why didn’t he ever talk about his past? The film follows the twists and turns in the story of the mysterious filmmaker behind the Yiddish film The Dybbuk.
Raghu Rai, an Unframed Portrait
Famous Indian photographer Raghu Rai sets out on a photography trip to Cashmere with his daughter, Avani, who documents him. The film reveals Rai’s relations with the subjects of his iconic works (including the Dalai Lama and Mother Theresa) and becomes an intimate dialogue between father and daughter, seen through the lenses of two cameras.
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg has signed bold verdicts that changed the social, racial and gender landscape of the United States. In a rare personal film, RBG and her fans (including her granddaughter, young people sporting tattoos of her face, and Bill Clinton) reveal the real woman behind the lace collar.
Departing from the etymological derivation of both “salary” and “soldier” from “salt”, Salarium captures the entanglement of economic, military, and geological forces, which manifests in the figure of the sinkhole.
The Angels of Shakedown—a group of provocative Black stripper-dancers—were the night queens of the lesbian underground scene of Los Angeles. Leilah Weinraub’s intimate film tells the story of how this unique community discovered its true power.
Sandi Tan wrote and directed a groundbreaking film that was supposed to change the face of cinema in Singapore. 25 years after the film’s disappearance, she returns to the Island in search of clues, hoping to rediscover both the film and herself.
95-year-old Shudia is waiting for her death. When Meir, her son, opens up an old wound- the kidnapping of her eldest daughter- an unusual portrait, replete with both humor and pain, reveals an ongoing inter-generational conflict.
A Sister's Song
Can we ever truly know what is in a loved one’s heart? A Sister’s Song is the intimate, delicate story of two sisters, Marina and Tatiana, who live separated by a choice that Tatiana made when she became a nun.
A Skin So Soft
Just like in a fairytale, these massively muscular giants of herculean strength are revealed as gentle, sensitive and almost wistful men. This extraordinary film follows a group of bodybuilders through the surprising and human moments of their lives.
A Song of Ascension
The film follows Rinat, Elad and Einav. Elad was left disabled after an operation. He and his wife Rinat bond with Einav as they enter a surrogacy process. The film follows their touching and surprising journey.
STANDBY PAINTER tells the story of Robert Z. who stole a painting by replacing it with a replica in a museum in Poland. Using a mix of police archive videos and new paintings, the film plays out a reality with multiple facets, between a mischievous copy and a search for the truth.
The Strange Sound Of Happiness
A strange dream sends a failed, heartbroken musician on a journey from Sicily to Siberia. Connecting the two places is a small, traditional musical instrument: the mouth harp. Legend has it that it’s the key to happiness. Featuring animations and stunning views, the film follows his journey from reality into fantasy and back again.
Stronger than a Bullet
Saeid Sadeghi spent 8 years photographing Iranian child soldiers during the war with Iraq. His photographs emphasized the zeal in their eyes, and are still used today to create war propaganda for martyrdom. Haunted by guilt, he goes in search of the surviving subjects of his photographs, in a film that offers a rare look at the hidden sides of Iran.
Studio 54 in Manhattan was a hedonist's heaven, a lodestone for the glamorous and the beautiful. Its two co-owners, Ian Schrager and Steve Rubell, were hungry for success, but when it came, it turned out to be a hard swallow.
The Last Chair
The Last Chair is a Virtual Reality documentary series about the last stage of life. With a mix of audio, 360o video and animation, you step into the daily life of Fred or Egbert.
The Sun Ladies
360VR project. The Sun Ladies are a female-only Yazidi unit who fight to bring back their sisters and protect the honor and dignity of their people.
David Millar wants to finish his impressive cycling career on a high note by winning the Tour de France. The camera attached to his bike stays with him through every moment of his breathtaking ride.
In a month of filming at a Massachusetts state prison for the criminally insane, director Frederick Wiseman managed to show not just the harshness and horror of the inmates' existence, but also their humanity. The film was banned shortly after its release in 1967 and permitted for public viewing after a long legal struggle.
A remarkable young man joins a group of fighters in Syria, leaving behind a long trail of questions.
A Train To The Horizon
Following a dream of a train storming out from the yard of her grandmother's housing project, Sharon arrives at the picturesque town Ofakim. Upon her arrival, a surprising, difficult and moving reality is revealed.
Travelogue Tel Aviv
A sensitive animated journal by a keen-eyed foreigner who gradually assimilates into the fabric of Tel Aviv.
Sharing a cramped apartment with a pet rooster turns out to be quite the challenge, and the family considers turning to the butcher for a solution.
Director Iris Zaki enters the heart of Tekoa, a West Bank settlement, and sits down to talk to the locals. Though initially fearful of the left-wing invader, settlers from various backgrounds gradually open up to her. Their honest, surprising and sometimes funny conversations offer a fresh take on Israeli reality from both sides of the Green Line.
Up Down and Sideways
In the rice fields of Phek, near the India—Myanmar border, singing is just as important as working. Just like their labor, the songs of the rice cultivators require many voices working together. They echo through the breathtaking mountains in an endless, hypnotic, circular conversation.
To perform incredible horseback acrobatics, the vaulters must become parts of a living machine.
The Waldheim Waltz
The storm that followed Kurt Waldheim's successful bid for the Austrian presidency in 1986 has never really died down. Ruth Beckermann’s film—winner of the Original Documentary Award at the Berlinale—sheds some light on that dramatic period, recounting the events and sorting out the 'fake news' from the facts.
The Maison Margiela fashion house has always been enigmatic and singular. Headed by co-founder Jenny Meirens, the people behind the successful brand tell the untold story of one of the most creative and original groups in the fashion industry.
Westwood: Punk, Icon, Activist
Years after she became one of the iconic faces of Punk, shocking London with her provocative outfits, Dame Vivienne Westwood continues to be a pain in the establishment’s backside despite the noble title. She is still a bold, subversive fashion designer, and now an activist intent on changing the world.
An intimate glance to the lives of caretakers in a wildlife hospital, a world with rules of its own. The movie follows the dilemmas of its protagonists: Is every life one worth living? And when is the right moment to let go?
A Woman Captured
After being held as a slave for eleven years by a family that abuses and mistreats her, Marish takes a chance by trusting a filmmaker and telling her life story. The special intimacy created between the two leads them into an action from which there is no turning back.
The Wounded Healer
Criminologist Dr. Dan Philipp has worked for decades with sex offenders. At 87, on the verge of 'cashing in his chips', he ventures into his past’s dark side in an attempt to understand his own obsession with human evil.
Yeshurun in 6 chapters
The great outsider poet Avot Yeshoron was the first to write about the Naqba, mixing Hebrew, Arabic and Yiddish. Haunted for most of his life, he gained great respect in his final years, becoming a hero of a generation.
You Only Die Twice
A journey to uncover the true identity of the man who stole that of the director's grandfather during WW2, and with this exploit became the president of the Jewish community in Austria. What dark past did he conceal?
On the cusp of adulthood, with childhood still clinging to their bodies, high school students in a Parisian suburb talk among themselves with impressive candor. Claire Simon’s camera captures them as they touch all the sensitive subjects they only dare to discuss with their peers.
Yours in Sisterhood
All around the U.S., women are opening time capsules: letters they and other women sent to the editor of the feminist “Ms. Magazine” over 40 years ago. By recreating each letter’s exact circumstances, the director helps today’s women step into the shoes of those who came before them—and see themselves.