2 Golden Globe Nominations: Best Actor in a Drama, Best Original Score
With his latest film, his eighth and his second collaboration with Daniel Day-Lewis, Paul Thomas Anderson paints an illuminating portrait both of an artist on a creative journey, and the women who keep his world running.
Stephen Sondheim’s legendary musical is staged for the first time at the National Theatre.
Join us Saturday, January 27th at 11am for a free screening of The Hand That Feeds. The screening will be followed by a panel discussion anchored by Suzanne Adely from the Food Chain Workers Alliance, Rosanna Aran from the Laundry Workers Center, Catherine Barnett from Restaurant Opportunities Centers United, and Emma Kreyche from the Worker Justice Center of New York. Donations taken at the door (Suggested donation $10) will go to support the Food Chain Workers Alliance.
Read the book & watch the movie! Matilda may contain the stuff of traditional children’s stories — a wicked step-aunt, a true friend with a pure heart, and more than a little magic — but “traditional” isn’t a word that comes to mind when describing this film. Before 1996, Danny DeVito’s directorial credits included Throw Momma From the Train, War of the Roses, and Hoffa. With a taste for exaggerated characters and extraordinary situations, his sense of quirk is a fine match here for Roald Dahl’s novel about neglectful parents, cruel teachers, and the revenge of a brave little girl.
Michael Haneke (The Piano Teacher, The White Ribbon, Caché, Amour) explores the dark side of domestic life in his latest film about an upper-class family living in a spacious mansion in Calais.
After Chilean director Sebastián Lelio stunned us with Gloria, his film about a divorcée navigating the pleasures and indignities of mid-life romance, he returns with A Fantastic Woman. Not just a dead-on title but a sort of declaration of artistic principles, Lelio’s latest proves his commitment to exploring and celebrating the inner lives of women with intelligence, sensitivity, and style.