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Charley Varrick

You’ve probably heard film nerds go on about the flinty, economical power of Don Siegel as a filmmaker, seen a few Clint Eastwood flicks, and shrugged. This is Siegel at his brawny best. Walter Matthau is a revelation as a low-rent crop duster-turned-bank robber who inadvertently makes off with a pile of mob money. With both cop more »


Spider-Man: Across The Spider-Verse

Miles Morales catapults across the Multiverse, where he encounters a team of Spider-People charged with protecting its very existence. When the heroes clash on how to handle a new threat, Miles must redefine what it means to be a hero. more »


Master Gardener

A meticulous horticulturist who is devoted to tending the grounds of a beautiful estate and pandering to his employer, the wealthy dowager. more »



Follows a dominatrix and Hal, her wealthy client, and the disaster that ensues when Hal tries to end their relationship. more »


The Starling Girl

17-year-old Jem Starling struggles with her place within her Christian fundamentalist community. But everything changes when her magnetic youth pastor Owen returns to their church. more »


You Hurt My Feelings

A novelist's longstanding marriage is suddenly upended when she overhears her husband giving his honest reaction to her latest book. more »


The Lost Boys

Joel Schumacher made an exemplary ‘80s popcorn flick, to be sure.  But it lingers in the pop-culture memory because those blood-sucking symbols at its heart are always good for a little immortality, plus it’s ultimately a story of growing up and making choices about what kind of life you’re going to live (maybe forever). Plus, s more »


Close To Vermeer

"Close to Vermeer" follows Gregor Weber, a globally renowned Vermeer expert and flamboyant curator at the Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam. In the year before he retires, he works on his big dream: the largest Vermeer exhibition ever. more »


Purple Noon

René Clément’s sun-kissed version of Patricia Highsmith’s novel The Talented Mr. Ripley is as cool as the other side of the pillow. The exquisite Alain Delon plays Ripley with a casual, almost innocent air, so it’s surprisingly easy to root for him when he murders a wealthy pal (Maurice Ronet) and assumes his identity for luxe a more »


Lost Highway

Lost Highway occupies an odd and lonely place in David Lynch’s filmography. After the Twin Peaks series and film, it seemed obtuse even for him, but it now plays like a study for the fragmenting narratives of Mullholland Drive and Inland Empire. It’s also his most noir-soaked work, and the pleasures of watching Lynch play with t more »



Victor Fleming's film The Wizard of Oz (1939) is one of David Lynch's most enduring obsessions. This documentary goes over the rainbow to explore this Technicolor through-line in Lynch's work. more »


The Adventures of Robin Hood

A bluff and hearty old-fashioned tale told by Michael Curtiz with frequent outsized action, reams of extras, and eye-popping Technicolor. Errol Flynn lends the title noble-turned-outlaw a virile vigor, bounding through the familiar turns of the story without seeming like a chump or being blown off the screen by the likes of Oliv more »


Asteroid City

The itinerary of a Junior Stargazer convention is spectacularly disrupted by world-changing events. more »


Taxi Driver

Let’s face it—a lot of films from the ‘70s now feel languid, baggy, a little too earth tone-y. Not Taxi Driver. Martin Scorsese’s first masterpiece is as lean and efficient as Robert De Niro’s tortured torso while he embodies Travis Bickle, the proto-incel veteran at the heart of screenwriter Paul Schrader’s original “man in a r more »


The Last Rider

American cyclist Greg LeMond wins the 1989 Tour de France to complete one of the greatest comebacks in sports history. more »



Two English schoolchildren (Jenny Agutter and Luc Roeg) find themselves stranded in the desolate Australian outback. An Aboriginal boy (the late David Gulpilil) finds them and helps them survive. This after-school-special setup anchors Nicolas Roeg’s savage modernist musing on humankind and its relationship with the world and i more »


Evil Dead 2

Want to see something impressive? For nearly a half hour of Sam Raimi’s sequel/reboot of his made-for-a-nickel horror-comedy landmark, there’s nothing on screen but series avatar Bruce Campbell (equal parts classic leading man and Tom from Tom and Jerry) and Raimi’s bag of practical effects and what-the-hell camera gambits goin more »


Blue Jean

In 1988, a closeted teacher is pushed to the brink when a new student threatens to expose her sexuality. more »


Raw Deal

Dennis O’Keefe busts out of prison and wants what’s coming to him, but an effete, sadistic boss played by Raymond Burr wants him dead. A love triangle on the lam between O’Keefe’s hood, moll Claire Trevor, and social worker Marsha Hunt complicates matters. Basic hard-boiled building blocks elevated by taut direction from Anthony more »


Cezanne: Portraits of a Life

Exhibition on Screen is thrilled to be bringing back one of its most successful ever films, dedicated to the life and work of Paul Cézanne. more »


Desert Hearts

Helen Shaver is a prim Eastern college professor spending time in 1950s Reno while she waits for a quickie divorce. Patricia Charbonneau is a free-spirited Westerner who beds down with other girls. If Desert Hearts were made in the ‘50s, their attraction would have to be sublimated, but Donna Deitch instead broke ground for lesb more »


Rebel Without a Cause

James Dean was, as they say, a lot, and the indulgent Method acting that inflamed a generation hasn’t aged well, most especially here in Nicholas Ray’s tortured-teen landmark. But he and co-stars Natalie Wood and Sal Mineo are magnetic, Nicholas Ray’s direction lives up to his legend, and the basic beats of the high-school melo more »



Stalker isn’t Andrei Tarkovsky’s most cryptic work, but like the anomalous Zone at its heart, it’s the one that most beckons entry with its mysteries. Based on a sci-fi novel by the Strugatsky brothers, the film abandons genre tropes for a plunge into existential uncertainty as the title guide (Alexander Kaidanovsky) leads two s more »


Memories of Murder

Sang-kang ho (Parasite) plays a dim provincial detective who relies on proven methods like intimidation and force. Kim Sang-kyung is a big-city cop who takes a brainier, more deductive approach. But both of them fall far short of catching a serial killer on the loose. Before director Bong Joon-ho became an international sensatio more »



The story of American scientist J. Robert Oppenheimer and his role in the development of the atomic bomb. more »



To live in Barbie Land is to be a perfect being in a perfect place. Unless you have a full-on existential crisis. Or you're a Ken. more »



Jean-Luc Godard doesn’t have a rep as a romantic, yet Contempt is as forlorn a heartbreaker as ever put to screen. No sooner has the film introduced the idyllic bliss between a writer (Michel Piccoli) and his bride (Brigitte Bardot) than he subtly betrays her in a way that the audience sees instantly but that he spends the rema more »


Theater Camp

The eccentric staff of a rundown theater camp in upstate New York must band together with the beloved founder's bro-y son to keep the camp afloat. more »


Invaders From Mars

For about half an hour, Invaders From Mars pits the gee-whiz surface wholesomeness of 1950s America against the paranoia roiling below its surface to excellent effect. Then the Army gets involved, and things get way more obvious and low-budget kitschy from there, which is enjoyable in a different k more »


Mary Cassatt: Painting the Modern Woman

Mary Cassatt made a career painting the lives of the women around her. Her radical images showed them as intellectual, curious and engaging, which was a major shift in the way women appeared in art. more »


The Terminator

James Cameron got his start in Roger Corman’s C-movie factory, and Cameron’s epochal breakout makes clear how drive-in bones support his blockbuster style. An unkillable robotic bounty hunter from the future (Arnold Schwarzeneggar) provides the ideal narrative motor for a film that moves relentlessly forward while also building more »



John Wayne is the sheriff of a small town with a powerful rancher’s murderous brother in his jail and no one but an old man (Walter Brennan), the town drunk (a fantastic Dean Martin), and a green gunslinger (teen idol Ricky Nelson) for backup. Howard Hawks’ classic lacks John Ford’s vistas, but it’s more unsentimental than Ford, more »


Pink Flamingos

If you know, you know. If you don’t, here’s an excellent opportunity to find out. John Waters’ most notorious film retains its power to shock, appall, and amuse as Divine leads the Dreamland regulars and a cast of, um, memorable guest stars in a battle over the title of Filthiest People Alive. It will outlive us all. more »


Apocalypse Now: Final Cut

Let’s all try to forget this Redux business ever happened, shall we? Francis Ford Coppola’s hallucinatory New Hollywood capstone never needed improving. This screening presents The Final Cut, which restores some of the “French plantation” sequence but otherwise mostly leaves the director’s essential theatrical rendition alon more »


Hopper: An American Love Story

Hopper’s work is the most recognisable art in America – popular, praised, and mysterious. Countless painters, photographers, filmmakers and musicians have been influenced by his art – but who was he, and how did a struggling illustrator create such a bounty of notable work? more »