Unavailable for over 40 years before its rediscovery in 2015, the gothic drama details bourgeois decay and features a brief lesbian scene.
Labyrinth of Cinema, opening at San Francisco’s Roxie Theater on Friday, is a fitting finale to an underappreciated auteur’s career.
“Listening to Kenny G” is the opening feature Wednesday night at SF Indiefest’s new music-themed festival Decibels.
Todd Haynes’ documentary is, surprisingly, the first feature length cinematic examination of the band. It’s screening at the Mill Valley Film Festival at noon on Sunday.
The documentary is a fabulous tribute to Boris Karloff, the man who played Frankenstein’s creature.
The San Francisco Short Film Festival will be held from Sept. 17-26, with selected films also screening in person this weekend at San Francisco’s Roxie Theater.
The film makes clear the parallels between the invisible elves and the invisible hand of the marketplace that sent the Icelandic economy into a disastrous tailspin during the 2008 financial crisis.
The painting of dubious origin attracted the attention of a wily Swiss businessman, a Russian oligarch, the CIA, and the FBI before ending up in the possession of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman.
‘Bring Your Own Brigade’ burns hot for its first 15 minutes before settling into a simmering broadside. Also reviewed: ‘Nine Days’ and ‘No Ordinary Man.’
Plus: ‘Mandibles,’ Quentin Dupieux’s latest contribution to the cinema of the absurd.
‘Te Llevo Conmigo’ (I Carry You with Me) is a flashback-strewn drama currently screening at Landmark’s Shattuck Cinemas.
Ritwik Ghatak’s 1962 film ‘Meghe Dhaka Tara’ is streaming via the Pacific Film Archive. Also reviewed: ‘A Crime on the Bayou,’ documenting the 1966 trial of Gary Duncan.