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Tokyo Twilight

Yasujirō Ozu’s last black-and-white film deals with a suitably dour subject. Two young women grapple with their disappointments with men and with stumbling across their long-lost mother, who abandoned the family when they were young. more »


Women Talking

Women in an isolated religious colony struggle to reconcile with their faith after a series of sexual assaults. more »


A Man Called Otto

Otto is a grump who's given up on life following the loss of his wife and wants to end it all. When a young family moves in nearby, he meets his match in quick-witted Marisol, leading to a friendship that will turn his world around. more »



Follows a donkey who encounters on his journeys good and bad people, experiences joy and pain, exploring a vision of modern Europe through his eyes. more »


The Fabelmans

Growing up in post-World War II era Arizona, a young man named Sammy Fabelman discovers a shattering family secret and explores how the power of films can help him see the truth. more »


Infinity Pool

James and Em Foster are enjoying an all-inclusive beach vacation in the fictional island of La Tolqa, when a fatal accident exposes the resort's perverse subculture of hedonistic tourism, reckless violence and surreal horrors. more »



In 1950s London, a humorless civil servant decides to take time off work to experience life after receiving a grim diagnosis. more »



Two children wake up in the middle of the night to find their father is missing, and all the windows and doors in their home have vanished. more »


The Whale

An obese and reclusive English teacher tries to reconnect with his estranged teenage daughter for one last chance at redemption. more »


Assault on Precinct 13

John Carpenter dazzles with his low- budget second feature, which manages to be an action film and a zombie flick and a Western, all at the same time. more »


80 For Brady

A group of friends made it their life-long mission to go to the Super Bowl and meet NFL superstar Tom Brady. more »


The Postman Always Rings Twice

John Garfield drifts into a roadside diner and his fate in the form of Lana Turner, the pretty young wife of the diner’s aging owner. Tay Garnett’s screen adaptation of James M. Cain’s classic pulp novel stands as a noir benchmark for a reason, as a torrid affair kindles a murder plot and more twists than a cliffside road. more »



Before 'Silence of the Lambs', Michael Mann brought his procedural rigor and knack for casting to this adaptation of Red Dragon, the first novel to feature Hannibal Lecter. more »


One Fine Morning

With a father suffering from neurodegenerative disease, a young woman lives with her eight-year-old daughter. While stuggling to secure a decent nursing home, she runs into a friend who although being in a relationship, embarks an affair. more »


Au Hasard Balthazar

Is there any more heartbreaking character in the history of film than Balthazar the donkey? He never complains, other than the occasional bray. He just plods on as his owners in and around a small French village progress from kind to indifferent to callous to cruel. more »


My Own Private Idaho

It probably shouldn’t work: a transliteration of Shakespeare’s Henry IV onto the gay street-hustler scene of the Pacific Northwest, filmed in a quasi-expressionistic style. But it does, thanks to Gus Van Sant’s unifying vision and the late River Phoenix’s crowning performance as Mike. more »


Of An Age

Summer, 1999. An unexpected and intense twenty-four-hour romance blossoms between a seventeen-year- old Serbian ballroom dancer and his best friend's older brother. A decade later the pair meet for a bittersweet reunion. more »


Star Wars: Episode IV – A New Hope

Imagine George Lucas suffered a fatal accident in 1978. Pretend carbonite and Ewoks and Jar-Jar and all the rest never happened. We would still be talking about him, and about what would still be known as just Star Wars. more »


Cocaine Bear

An oddball group of cops, criminals, tourists, and teens converge in a Georgia forest where a 500-pound black bear goes on a murderous rampage after unintentionally ingesting cocaine. more »



Emily imagines the transformative, exhilarating, and uplifting journey to womanhood of a rebel and a misfit, one of the world's most famous, enigmatic, and provocative writers who died too soon at the age of 30. more »


Star Wars: Episode V – The Empire Strikes Back

It introduces charismatic new characters (Lando and Yoda), juices up a tragic love story, and takes a darker turn, ending on an unresolved note. But let’s not forget at least two sequels’ worth of cool set pieces. Hoth! The asteroid field! No wonder some people talk it up as the best Star Wars film. more »


Return to Seoul

A twenty-five-year-old French woman returns to Korea, the country she was born in before being adopted by a French couple, for the very first time. She decides to track down her biological parents, but her journey takes a surprising turn. more »


The Quiet Girl

Rural Ireland 1981. A quiet, neglected girl is sent away from her dysfunctional family to live with foster parents for the summer. She blossoms in their care, but in this house where there are meant to be no secrets, she discovers one. more »



Civil war stalks feudal Japan, but it isn’t enough to dissuade a poor potter (Masayuki Mori) from pursuing profit or a hapless farmer (Eitaro Ozawa) from pursuing martial glory. In Kenji Mizoguchi’s quasi- supernatural parable, their folly bears dire consequences. A sublime ghost story, and an always-relevant cautionary tale. more »


I Got A Monster

In March of 2017, America's deadliest city was rocked by one of the nation's biggest Police corruption scandals. Local hero and cage-fighting super-cop Wayne Jenkins was federally indicted on racketeering charges, along with six other members of Baltimore's elite Gun Trace Task Force. more »



Meet Johnny (David Thewlis), a rapist, motormouth intellectual, misanthrope, and raw nerve who flees a beating in Manchester and winds up in London. He does everything he can to turn everyone against him, and yet somehow, that’s not exactly what happens. more »


I Know Where I’m Going!

Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger beguile with this slightly fantastic romantic romp. Wendy Hiller plays a bride-to-be en route to meet her wealthy groom on a Scottish isle, but rough seas keep her stuck on the mainland, where she gets to know the colorful locals, including the actual laird whose island it is (Roger Livesay) more »



Wagner’s soaring masterpiece makes its triumphant return to the Met stage after 17 years. In a sequel to his revelatory production of Parsifal, director François Girard unveils an atmospheric staging that once again weds his striking visual style and keen dramatic insight to Wagner’s breathtaking music. more »


Infernal Affairs

See the film that inspired Martin Scorsese to make a hash of it for his "The Departed". Hong Kong great Tony Leung plays a cop so deep undercover in a triad that hardly anyone knows who he really is anymore, himself included. Andy Lau plays a gangster turned mole inside the police. Who will uncover the other’s identity first? more »


The Lost King

An amateur historian defies the stodgy academic establishment in her efforts to find King Richard III's remains, which were lost for over 500 years. more »



Baritone Michael Volle stars as the caddish knight Falstaff, gleefully tormented by a trio of clever women who deliver his comeuppance, in Verdi’s glorious Shakespearean comedy. more »



A dream cast assembles for Strauss’s grand Viennese comedy. Soprano Lise Davidsen is the aging Marschallin, opposite mezzo-soprano Isabel Leonard as her lover Octavian and soprano Erin Morley as Sophie, the beautiful younger woman who steals his heart. more »


Blanchard & Cristofer’s CHAMPION

Six-time Grammy Award–winning composer Terence Blanchard brings his first opera to the Met after his Fire Shut Up in My Bones triumphantly premiered with the company to universal acclaim in 2021–22. more »



Tony Award–winning director of Broadway’s A View from the Bridge and West Side Story, Ivo van Hove makes a major Met debut with a new take on Mozart’s tragicomedy, re-setting the familiar tale of deceit and damnation in an abstract architectural landscape and shining a light into the dark corners of the story and its characters. more »



One of opera’s most beloved works receives its first new Met staging in 19 years—a daring vision by renowned English director Simon McBurney that The Wall Street Journal declared “the best production I’ve ever witnessed of Mozart’s opera.” more »