The 1982 film about the inner workings of Black lives resists fetishization or absolution—and it is a breath of fresh air.
Claudia Weill's 1978 film receives constant comparison to Allen's oeuvre, but it should be held up as a pioneer of female friendship movies like "Frances Ha."
Claire Denis' latest film follows Juliette Binoche as she searches for hope in the bleak hell of dating.
With over 130 acting credits to her name, Huppert knows she's the queen of "disturbing and daring" roles. She tells Broadly about transforming for her recent film, a kooky adaptation of "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde."
"The Passion of Joan of Arc" is a 90-year-old silent film that proves the religious icon will forever captivate filmmakers and audiences alike.
"Bloodlight and Bami" is the first film to put Grace Jones front and center, but the fashion and culture icon has a long legacy of stealing the spotlight, even in supporting roles.
The actors share a borderline-obsessive friendship in the neo-noir about Hollywood, love, and murder.
Twenty-five years later, Leslie Harris's film is still a rare portrait of a young black girl that avoids stereotypes.
At this year's True/False Film Festival, there were three standout docu-fiction movies—all made by women from around the world.
Lina Wertmüller's 1976 film "Seven Beauties" is a violent World War II picture that centers a chauvinist pig. It was nominated for four Academy Awards and still confounds audiences today.
With beautiful, underrated performances from Meryl Streep and Cher, "Silkwood" follows the life and mysterious death of pioneering labor activist Karen Silkwood.