The late icon’s playful dress sense brought a breath of fresh air to the films of the French New Wave.
By Abbey Bender
A unique, typically oblique late-career wonder from French master New Wave godhead Jean-Luc Godard.
The veteran French auteur’s Cannes-winning latest arrives in cinemas and on MUBI next month.
By Adam Scovell
The American star led something of a tragic life, but she will forever be remembered for her role in Jean-Luc Godard’s debut feature.
By Matt Turner
Whether cheap trick or clever gimmick, the use of stereoscopic techniques has constantly pushed the boundaries of the medium.
A bold but ultimately disastrous biography of one of the leading lights of European cinematic invention.
Obscure doesn’t even begin to cover the intractable delights of the latest cine-sortie from Jean-Luc Godard.
The events of May ’68 had a profound impact on the film world.
Jean-Luc Godard, Spike Lee and Alice Rohrwacher are set to compete for this year’s Palme d’Or.
Read an exclusive extract of a long-lost conversation between these innovative French filmmakers.
Louis Malle’s debut feature is a thrilling precursor to the French New Wave.
We’ve delved into the archives to find out which films were topping critics’ charts 50 years ago.
Jean-Luc Godard’s radical ’60s comedy La Chinoise is among the highlights of this year’s festival.
A light but ultimately unnecessary recreation of Jean-Luc Godard’s late ’60s from director Michel Hazanavicius.
By Amy Bowker
The Artist’s Michel Hazanavicius is back with a biopic about the French New Wave icon.
This early work from the French New Wave icon is a must-watch for cinephiles.
By Adam Cook
The late French master’s first film, Paris Belongs to Us, is now available courtesy of the Criterion Collection.