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.
The French maestro has died at the age of 87, and leaves behind him an unimpeachable canon of work.