David Hockney painted his greatest pieces in the 1970s, in the midst of a creative and emotional crisis. As he worked, he gave a filmmaker full and first-hand access to every aspect of his life. A mix of documentary footage, fiction, erotica, and pop culture, this highly stylized, critically-acclaimed film has recently been revived in a new digital restoration.
The Enache family, a couple and their nine children, have been living in a shack on a lakeshore, cut off from civilization, for twenty years. When the wilderness they called home is declared an upscale park, they are transferred to an apartment in Bucharest. Their attempts to assimilate into urban life and culture have a dramatic effect on the family dynamic.
An Israeli filmmaker meets with leading activist artists in Belfast to learn about the struggles of a society still grappling with its bloody history, and the importance of art in fostering peace and social cohesion.
The patrons of the Roaring 20s say goodbye to their beloved dive bar in the hours before its final last call. Now is the time to say all the things they left unsaid, to do one final deed that would guarantee they are never forgotten. However, much like this film, nostalgia is just another illusion, an American dream never meant to come true.
A documentary about the legendary American choreographer, Merce Cunningham, created through weaving together his iconic works and never-before-seen archival treasures shot between 1942 and 1972 – an era of risk and discovery for Merce and his collaborators, composer John Cage and visual artist Robert Rauschenberg.
20-year-old Shahin fled Tehran in hopes of finding a better life in Europe. His journey—depicted in an impressionistic stream of powerful imagery, text messages, phone calls, and interrogations—sweeps viewers into a deep multi-sensory experience.
Seen through the eyes of Hubert Sauper (Darwin’s Nightmare), Havana is mysterious, enchanting, and filled with contradictions. The director’s search for the Cuban spirit leads to a series of fascinating human encounters revolving around one question: how did the people of this beautiful island survive its complicated history?
Gisèle Vienne’s epic dance piece, “Crowd,” demands a deep physical and mental commitment from the dancers. As they tour internationally, the boundaries between their characters and personal lives begin to blur, merging life and art into an intoxicating celebration of movement, music, and intimacy.
In the backstage area of a night club in Mexico City, Mami presides over her little kingdom—the women’s restroom. Clever and grouchy, the old lady looks after the hostesses at the club. She used to be a dancer just like them. Today, she is their guardian angel.
Two women from Tel Aviv, each caught in her own net of everyday battles, get swept away by a charismatic catchball coach, determined to make them fall in love with another net, mixing together sports and life, laughter and heartbreak.
The fates of a young criminal, a Jewish engineer, a German music teacher and a Jewish woman who has an affair with a Nazi intersect when a bullet is fired into a queue of people waiting to see a film.
The great strike that halted the entire French economy in 1995 left a lasting mark on a small mining town. The interconnected stories of people living there today slowly emerge from the mists of a town still haunted by the ghosts of its past.
The filmmakers of Moriyama San and ButoHouse return to Tokyo and embark upon an adventurous journey with Ryūe Nishizawa, one of Japan’s most influential architects. As he leads them around Tokyo, stopping for occasional meals and conversations, the two paint a portrait of the artist, his city, and his dreams of things that lie beyond it.
At the bustling Central Train Station in Tel Aviv, a piano is placed. This touching, heartbreaking piano might have the power to restore time and attention, allowing passersby to enter a different mindset in which they can hear themselves.
In the late 1970s, back when music still had the power to change the world, young punk-heads and rock-heads took to the streets to protest against fascism, racism, and the xenophobia stirred up by politicians. This is how Rock against Racism was born. This is the movement’s story, featuring a lot of music and rare live recordings.