Special features exclusive to filmquarterly.org

postimg

As a tribute to the great French film essayist Chris Marker, Mark SInker and Rob White discuss the director’s epic history of the New Left.

Read More
postimg

Mark Fisher and Rob White debate Christopher Nolan’s The Dark Knight Rises: is it a radical or reactionary film?

Read More
postimg

Mark Fisher looks back at the time-traveling thriller Source Code and its nightmare vision of the present.

Read More
postimg

Rob White interviews Patricio Guzmán about, Nostalgia for the Light his latest film exploring the aftermath of Chile’s 1973 coup d’état

Read More
postimg

Mark Fisher looks back at the thought-provokingly ambivalent depiction of technology in the 2004 I, Robot

Read More
postimg

Mark Fisher reviews Lynne Ramsay’s film adaptation of Lionel Schriver’s novel about teenage murder, We Need to Talk About Kevin

Read More
postimg

Paul Julian Smith writes about the Guadalajara International Film Festival, discussing The Prize and Windows to the Sea

Read More
postimg

Megan Ratner reviews the new film from Mia Hansen-Løve, Goodbye First Love, a story about adolescent loss and creative awakening with a strong autobiographical component.

Read More
postimg

Mark Fisher reviews The Iron Lady and discusses the politics of this biopic of a paradoxical Prime Minister.

Read More
postimg

Megan Ratner reports from New York’s New Directors/New Films festival, praising The Minister, Las Acacias, and Stanley Kubrick’s debut Fear and Desire.

Read More
postimg

Brigitta B. Wagner reports from the 2012 Berlin International Film Festival, reviewing Farewell My Queen, Sister, Jaurès, Revision, Barbara, and Our Homeland.

Read More
postimg

Mark Fisher reviews Alexander Payne’s The Descendants and Jason Reitman’s Young Adult, two films about journeys that end in uncertainty rather than self-discovery.

Read More
postimg

A web-exclusive debate about Todd Haynes’s miniseries Mildred Pierce between Amber Jacobs and Rob White, covering questions of desire, labor, economics, psychoanalysis, and feminism.

Read More
postimg

Mark Fisher reviews Steve McQueen’s bleak, blank tale of New York addiction and emptiness, starring Michael Fassbender, Shame.

Read More
postimg

Nina Power and Rob White discuss the politics and aesthetics of Lars von Trier’s end-of-the-world drama, Melancholia.

Read More
postimg

Edward Buscombe reviews The West, 1898–1938, the latest boxed set from the National Film Preservation Foundation.

Read More
postimg

A review of the cult British TV show, A Very Peculiar Practice, a black comedy set in a regional university in the Thatcher era.

Read More
postimg

Megan Ratner’s review of David Cronenberg’s A Dangerous Method incorporating interview comments by the director.

Read More
postimg

Report from the London Film Festival 2011: Dark Horse (Todd Solondz), We Need to Talk About Kevin (Lynne Ramsay), Shame (Steve McQueen), Carnage (Roman Polanski), A Dangerous Method (David Cronenberg), and Alps (Yorgos Lanthimos).

Read More
postimg

WEB EXCLUSIVE: Paul Julian Smith (Distinguished Professor at the Graduate Center, CUNY) discusses Pedro Almodóvar’s The Skin I Live In with FQ editor Rob White.

Read More
postimg

Each summer, legendary film critic and Film Quarterly Writer-at-Large James Naremore provides his retrospective of the best films released in the U.S. during the previous year. Here are excerpts of his top ten Films of the Year, 2010.

Read More
postimg

Lars von Trier’s Antichrist is dense, shocking, and thought-provoking. It is a film which calls for careful analysis. This web-exclusive exchange between Film Quarterly editor Rob White and philosopher Nina Power is meant as a first attempt at the in-depth debate that this major film deserves.

Read More
postimg

Film Quarterly Editor Rob White’s exclusive report from the London Film Festival, featuring reviews on A Prophet, A Serious Man, A Single Man, Chloe, and much more.

Read More