A Fantastic Woman
A Fantastic Woman is a 2017 drama film directed by Sebastián Lelio, written by Lelio and Gonzalo Maza, produced by Juan de Dios and Pablo Larraín and starring Daniela Vega and Francisco Reyes. It was selected to compete for the Golden Bear in the main competition section of the 67th Berlin International Film Festival, it was selected as the Chilean entry for the Best Foreign Language Film where it won in the 90th Academy Awards. Marina is a young transgender woman living in Santiago, who works as a singer and waitress, she is taken to dinner by her boyfriend Orlando, an older man whom she has moved in with. That night, Orlando complains he does not feel right. Marina prepares to take him to the hospital. After driving Orlando to the hospital and checking him in, she is told by a doctor that Orlando has died of a brain aneurysm, she runs from the hospital and is picked up by police, who drive her back and demand an explanation for why she left so suddenly. Marina speaks to Orlando's brother, who helps her to convince the police officers of her innocence and lets her take Orlando's car home.
Marina is contacted by Sonia, Orlando's ex-wife, they arrange a time for Marina to drop off Orlando's car. She meets with Sonia, upfront with her transphobic feelings towards Marina. Shortly after, Orlando's son Bruno starts occupying the apartment Orlando owned where Marina lives, intent on driving her out, he insists on keeping her dog, that Marina tells him Orlando gave her. While working, Marina is visited by a detective; the detective, reveals she works in solving crimes that include sexual assault, was concerned by the bruises Orlando suffered during his fall. To prove her innocence, Marina reports to the police station and is photographed nude to prove that there was no physical exchange between them on the night of Orlando's death. Greeted by her sister Wanda and Wanda's partner Gastón the following day, Marina prepares to move out of Orlando's apartment. Although they and Sonia warn her not to, Marina attends Orlando's wake. Upon entering, Sonia demands that Marina leave. On her way out, Gabo apologizes to her.
She is accosted by Bruno and his friends from a car. His friends force her into the car, they wrap her face in scotch tape, leaving her in an alleyway. Scared and alone, Marina walks to a gay club where she meets and dances with a boy, she stays with Gastón that evening. The next morning, she discovers the details of Orlando's funeral in the newspaper, her friends warn her to let it go, Marina says she will not attend. However, she does go to the funeral home. Entering the graveyard, she is confronted by Orlando's family. While they insult her, she climbs on top of the car and yells angrily that she wants her dog, back. Stunned, they drive away. Following an employee into the morgue, she is able to see Orlando's body and say goodbye to him before his cremation. Marina is seen taking a run with Diabla. In the last scene, she sings an opera recital to a packed auditorium. Daniela Vega as Marina Vidal Francisco Reyes as Orlando Onetto Partier Luis Gnecco as Gabriel Onetto Partier Aline Küppenheim as Sonia Bunster Amparo Noguera as Adriana Cortés Nicolás Saavedra as Bruno Onetto Bunster Antonia Zegers as Alessandra Trinidad González as Wanda Vidal Néstor Cantillana as Gastón Alejandro Goic as Doctor A Fantastic Woman premiered at the 67th Berlin International Film Festival on 12 February 2017 where the movie won the Silver Bear for Best Screenplay and the Teddy Award, an award given to films with a LGBT theme.
Two days earlier, the film was acquired by Sony Pictures Classics. The film holds a 94% approval rating on Rotten Tomatoes, based on 189 reviews, with an average rating of 8.2/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "Subtle and tender, A Fantastic Woman handles its timely, sensitive subject matter with care." It holds a score of 86 out of 100 on Metacritic based on 43 reviews, indicating "universal acclaim". A Fantastic Woman's Oscar win was utilised by Chilean LBGTQ activists to accelerate local discussions on a gender identity bill. Chile subsequently approved laws for transgender citizens to change their official details in late 2018. A Fantastic Woman received a nomination for Best Foreign Language Film at the 90th Academy Awards, became the first Chilean film to win the award in this category, it was the second Chilean film to win an Oscar, after Bear Story in 2016. List of submissions to the 90th Academy Awards for Best Foreign Language Film List of Chilean submissions for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film A Fantastic Woman on IMDb A Fantastic Woman at Metacritic A Fantastic Woman at Rotten Tomatoes
63rd Berlin International Film Festival
The 63rd annual Berlin International Film Festival took place in Berlin, Germany between 7 and 17 February 2013. Chinese film director Wong Kar-wai was announced as the President of the Jury and his film The Grandmaster was the opening film of the festival; the Golden Bear was awarded to the Romanian film Child's Pose directed by Călin Peter Netzer, which served as the closing film. The French documentary filmmaker Claude Lanzmann was awarded with the Honorary Golden Bear. Italian actress Isabella Rossellini and German film director Rosa von Praunheim were awarded with the Berlinale Camera; the following people were on the jury for the festival: Wong Kar-wai, Chinese film director Susanne Bier, Danish film director Andreas Dresen, German film director Ellen Kuras, American film director Shirin Neshat, Iranian artist and film director Tim Robbins, American actor Athina Rachel Tsangari, Greek film director The following films were selected for the main competition for the Golden Bear and Silver Bear awards: The following films were selected to be screened out of competition: The following films were selected for the Panorama section: The following films were selected for the Forum section: The following prizes were awarded: Golden Bear: Child's Pose by Călin Peter Netzer Jury Grand Prix: An Episode in the Life of an Iron Picker by Danis Tanović Alfred Bauer Prize: Vic and Flo Saw a Bear by Denis Côté Silver Bear for Best Director: David Gordon Green for Prince Avalanche Silver Bear for Best Actress: Paulina García for Gloria Silver Bear for Best Actor: Nazif Mujić for An Episode in the Life of an Iron Picker Silver Bear for Best Script: Jafar Panahi for Closed Curtain Award for an outstanding artistic contribution: Aziz Zhambakiyev for Harmony Lessons Special Mentions: Promised Land by Gus Van Sant Layla Fourie by Pia Marais Panorama: Ecumenical Jury Prize: The Act of Killing by Joshua Oppenheimer Panorama Audience Award: The Act of Killing by Joshua Oppenheimer Forum: Ecumenical Jury Prize: Circles by Srdan Golubović FIPRESCI Jury Prize: Hélio Oiticica by Cesar Oiticica Filho NETPAC Award Best Asian Film: When I Saw You by Annemarie Jacir C.
I. C. A. E. Jury Prize: In Bloom by Nana Ekvtimishvili, Simon Groß Media related to 63rd Berlin International Film Festival at Wikimedia Commons Official website Yearbook 2013 at berlinale.de 63rd Berlin International Film Festival 2013
Cinema of Chile
Chilean cinema refers to all films produced in Chile or made by Chileans. It had its origins at the start of the 20th century with the first Chilean film screening in 1902 and the first Chilean feature film appearing in 1910; the oldest surviving feature is El Húsar de la Muerte, the last silent film was Patrullas de Avanzada. The Chilean film industry struggled in the late 1940s and in the 1950s, despite some box-office successes such as El Diamante de Maharajá; the 1960s saw the development of the "New Chilean Cinema", with films like Three Sad Tigers, Jackal of Nahueltoro and Valparaíso mi amor. After the 1973 military coup, film production was low, with many filmmakers working in exile, it increased after the end of the Pinochet regime in 1989, with occasional critical and/or popular successes such as Johnny cien pesos, Historias de Fútbol and Gringuito. Greater box office success came in the late 1990s and early 2000s with films like El Chacotero Sentimental: la película, Sexo con Amor, Sub Terra, Machuca all of which were surpassed by Stefan v/s Kramer and Sin filtro.
In recent years, Chilean films have made regular appearances at international film festivals, with No becoming the first Chilean film nominated for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film and A Fantastic Woman the first to win it. On 17 February 1895 entrepreneur Francisco de Paola presented the first Kinetoscope, an early motion picture exhibition device, in Santiago. Next year, on 25 August 1896, the first Cinématographe reels were shown to an astounded audience in Santiago; these were the same movies. In the north of Chile, the Potassium nitrate mining industry created enough wealth to allow cities like Antofagasta and Iquique some privileges rare in other parts of the country. In Iquique, photographer Luis Oddó Osorio was enthralled by this new technology and started to create his own short films. On 20 May 1897, he screened the short documentary "Una cueca en Cavancha" in the Great Philharmonic Hall on Tarapaca Street. Osorio followed his first short with "El desfile en honor del Brasil", "La llegada de un tren de pasajeros a la estación de Iquique", "Bomba Tarapacá Nº7" and "Grupo de gananciosos en la partida de football".
In 1897, some circuses began to screen movies, which attracted great interest at first but soon trailed off due to the lack of new material. In the same year in Santiago, two new movie venues opened which both featured Edison's Vitascope, less popular than the Cinématographe. In June that year, the Bioscop was launched as another alternative to the cinematographe, although it failed. By the end of the year, all these new places would be closed. In 1900, the Apollo Theatre in Santiago exhibited the film "Carreras en Viña", some other foreign films; the exact date that the films screened and further details of this event remain unknown. In the port city of Valparaíso, the first film fully produced in Chile was launched at the Teatro ODEON on 26 May 1902; the film, Ejercicio General del Cuerpo de Bomberos, filmed on 20 May the same year, was only three minutes long and showed the annual public show performed by the Valparaíso Fire Department in the city's Aníbal Pinto square. Nothing is known of the film's director, cinematographer or production team, only 27 seconds of footage remain today, held by the Catholic University of Valparaíso.
In 1903, "Un paseo por playa ancha" was filmed in Valparaiso by Maurice Albert Massonnier. The film is split into three parts. First, a huaso charges into the scene, causing some commotion among the people around, dances the traditional Chilean cueca accompanied by musicians; this is followed by a scene. In the last scene, a fight breaks but is controlled by a guard. Maurice Albert Massonnier was sent to Chile by the Lumiere Brothers’ company, one of many sent around the world to document and produce films for them. After screening his film in Chile, Massonnier sent the film to Paris, where several copies were made. One of those copies was found in 1994 by Chilean film restorer Daniel Sandoval in an archive on Bois-d'Arcy. "Un paseo por playa ancha" is now the oldest surviving Chilean movie. Massonier ended up settling in Chile and made his own production company, "Empresa Massonnier y Ca". Film production boomed in Chile in the silent era, with 78 films released between 1910 and 1931; the first full-length film, Manuel Rodríguez, was released in 1910.
Directed by Adolfo Urzúa, starring Nicanor de la Sotta, it told the story of Manuel Rodríguez Erdoíza, who fought for Chile's independence from Spain until his death in 1818. Among the many Chilean directors who took up the art in this period – Salvatore Giambastini, Juan Pérez Berrocal, Jorge "Coke" Délano, Nicanor de la Sotta, Carlos Borcosque and Alberto Santana – one name in particular stands out for film historians: Pedro Sienna, a former stage actor who went on to direct and act in some of the best films of the age, it was Sienna who wrote and starred in the first Chilean feature-length film that has survived to this day, El Húsar de la Muerte. Premiered in Santiago on 24 November 1925, El Húsar de la Muerte – like Adolfo Urzúa's eponymous Manuel Rodríguez – tells the story of Manuel Rodríguez Erdoíza; the film was restored in 1962 by the University of Chile’s film archive, with a musical soundtrack by well-known Chilean composer and pianist Sergio Ortega. El Húsar de la Muerte was shown in the Treasures from the Archives category of the 2005 London Film Festival.
Critic Carolina Robino
86th Academy Awards
The 86th Academy Awards ceremony, presented by the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, honored the best films of 2013 and took place on March 2, 2014, at the Dolby Theatre in Hollywood, Los Angeles beginning at 5:30 p.m. PST / 8:30 p.m. EST; the ceremony was scheduled well after its usual late-February date to avoid conflicting with the 2014 Winter Olympics. During the ceremony, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences presented Academy Awards in 24 categories; the ceremony was televised in the United States by ABC, produced by Neil Meron and Craig Zadan and directed by Hamish Hamilton. Actress Ellen DeGeneres hosted the show for the second time, having hosted the 79th ceremony held in 2007. In related events, the Academy held its 5th annual Governors Awards ceremony at the Grand Ballroom of the Hollywood and Highland Center on November 16, 2013. On February 15, 2014, in a ceremony at The Beverly Hills Hotel in Beverly Hills, the Academy Awards for Technical Achievement were presented by hosts Kristen Bell and Michael B.
Jordan.12 Years a Slave won three awards including Best Picture. Gravity won the most awards with seven including Best Director for Alfonso Cuarón. Other winners included Dallas Buyers Club with three awards and The Great Gatsby with two, Blue Jasmine, The Great Beauty, Her, The Lady in Number 6, Mr Hublot, 20 Feet from Stardom with one; the telecast garnered nearly 44 million viewers in the United States, making it the most watched Oscar ceremony since the 72nd Academy Awards in 2000. The nominees for the 86th Academy Awards were announced on January 16, 2014, at 5:38 a.m. PST, at the Samuel Goldwyn Theater in Beverly Hills, California, by Cheryl Boone Isaacs, president of the Academy, actor Chris Hemsworth. American Hustle and Gravity tied for the most nominations with ten each; the winners were announced during the awards ceremony on March 2, 2014. American Hustle became David O. Russell's second consecutive film to earn nominations in all acting categories and the fifteenth film overall in Oscar history to achieve this distinction.
It was the third film after Gangs of New York and True Grit to lose all ten of its nominations. Steve McQueen became the first black director to direct a Best Picture winner and the third such person to receive a nomination for directing. Alfonso Cuaron became the first person of Mexican descent to win Best Director. With Matthew McConaughey and Jared Leto's respective wins in the Best Actor and Best Supporting Actor categories, Dallas Buyers Club was the fifth film to win both male acting awards. Additionally, 3 other films received nominations for both Best Actor and Best Supporting Actor. Cate Blanchett became the sixth actress to have won both female acting awards in her career. Lupita Nyong'o was the sixteenth Oscar acting winner to win for a debut film performance and the ninth Best Supporting Actress recipient to achieve this feat. Best Original Song co-winner Robert Lopez became the youngest individual to win an Academy, Emmy and Tony Award and the twelfth person overall to earn these accolades.
Winners are listed first, highlighted in boldface, indicated with a double dagger. The Academy held its 5th Annual Governors Awards ceremony on November 16, 2013, during which the following awards were presented. Angela Lansbury — An entertainment icon who has created some of cinema's most memorable characters, inspiring generations of actors. Steve Martin — In recognition of his extraordinary talents and the unique inspiration he has brought to the art of motion pictures. Piero Tosi — A visionary whose incomparable costume designs shaped timeless, living art in motion pictures. Angelina Jolie The following individuals and groups, listed in order of appearance, presented awards or performed musical numbers. Despite the mixed reception received from the preceding year's ceremony, the Academy rehired Neil Meron and Craig Zadan as producers for the second consecutive year. However, actor Seth MacFarlane announced. In a statement released through Twitter, he wrote "Traumatized critics exhale: I'm unable to do the Oscars again.
Tried to make it work schedule-wise, but I need sleep." Furthermore and comedian Tina Fey, who co-hosted the 70th Golden Globe Awards more than a month earlier with fellow Saturday Night Live alumnus Amy Poehler, told Huffington Post columnist Mike Ryan that she would reject any offer to host an Oscar telecast commenting, "I just feel like that gig is so hard. For, like, a woman – the amount of months that would be spent trying on dresses alone – no way."Shortly after the election of AMPAS president Cheryl Boone Isaacs in August 2013, Meron and Zadan announced that comedian and talk show host Ellen DeGeneres would host the 2014 ceremony. They explained their decision to bring back DeGeneres as host saying, "As a longtime friend, we had always hoped to find a project for us to do together and nothing could be more exciting than teaming up to do the Oscars. There are few stars today who have Ellen's gift with her great warmth and humanity, she is beloved everywhere and we expect that the audience at the Dolby Theatre and in homes around the globe will be as excited by this news as we are."
DeGeneres expressed that she was thrilled to be selected to emcee the gala again, commenting, "I am so excited to be hosting the Oscars for the second time. You know what they say – the third time's the charm."As with last year's theme of music and the movies and Zadan centered the show around a theme. This year, they christened the show with a theme of saluting movie heroes commenting, "By celebrating the gamut of heroes who have enr
Sebastián Lelio Watt is a Chilean director, screenwriter and producer. He received critical acclaim for directing the films Gloria and A Fantastic Woman, the latter of which won an Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film. Lelio was born in Mendoza and moved to Viña del Mar, Chile, at the age of two, with his Chilean mother Valeria, he describes his early life as "nomadic": "Up to the age of 21, I was moving between different cities in Chile. I lived for a time in the United States, in Viña del Mar. Born with the surname Lelio, he changed his surname to that of Campos. After studying journalism for one year at Andrés Bello University, Lelio graduated from the Chilean Film School, he has directed musical videos. In 2003, he released Cero, a documentary based on unedited material from the 2001 September 11 attacks in New York, co-directing with Carlos Fuentes, he directed two seasons of the successful documentary series Mi mundo privado together with Fernando Lavanderos. The series followed the private lives of Chilean families from diverse socioeconomic backgrounds and was nominated twice for the Altazor Awards and the Emmy Awards.
In 2005, his debut feature film La Sagrada Familia premiered at the San Sebastián International Film Festival. Filmed over three days and edited over a period of one year, the film screened in over one hundred festivals and received a number of national and international awards. In 2009, his second feature film, premiered at the Cannes Film Festival; the Year of the Tiger, Lelio’s third feature film, premiered at the Locarno International Film Festival in 2011. The film is set in the aftermath of the 2010 Chile earthquake and follows an escaped prisoner as he journeys through areas hit hardest by the quake; as with his first two films, The Year of the Tiger explores religious faith and how it influences people's behaviours. Lelio told an interviewer from The Clinic, "What I find fascinating is the interplay between the question of meaning that religion poses - a basic question - with the fact that in Chile, in Latin America, the Judeo-Christian version of reality is dominant. Everything is defined in relation to this view: whether you are for or against it, whether or not you escape it."Lelio’s fourth feature film, won the San Sebastián International Film Festival Film in Progress award in 2012.
The film premiered at the Berlin International Film Festival in 2013, to excellent reviews, with lead actress Paulina García receiving the festival’s prestigious Best Actress award. In his fictional work, Lelio favours the use of digital cinematography. Using improvisation, montage work, scripts without dialogue, he created the short films Ciudad de maravillas, Carga vital, 2 minutos. Lelio has been awarded the Guggenheim Fellowship and a German DAAD grant to develop his new projects; as a scriptwriter, Lelio has co-written all of his films, except The Year of the Tiger. In 2018, A Fantastic Woman won the Oscar for Best Foreign Film, making it the first Chilean film to win that honor; the Chilean Lelio's Oscar success was reported by the Argentinian press as the "Argentinian Director who won the Oscar". In an interview with Clarín in February 2018, he stated: "I was born in Argentina but technically I am not Argentinian, I am Chilean. My biological father is Argentinian but I was raised in Chile.
I have a relationship with him and Argentina, place where I go but in strict sense I am not Argentinian." La sagrada familia, 2006 Navidad, 2009 The Year of the Tiger, 2011 Gloria, 2013 A Fantastic Woman, 2017 Disobedience, 2018 Gloria Bell, 2019 4, 1995 Cuatro, 1996 Smog, with Marialy Rivas, 2000 Fragmentos urbanos, 2002 Ciudad de maravillas, 2002 Carga vital, 2003 El efecto Kulechov, 2010 Sebastián Lelio on IMDb Sebastián Lelio on Twitter
Umberto Antonio Tozzi is an Italian pop and rock singer and composer. Over the course of his career, he has sold over 70 million records in different languages internationally, his biggest international hits are: "Claridad", "Gloria", "Tu" and "Ti Amo". Tozzi was born on 4 March 1952 in Italy. In 1968, at the age of 16, Umberto Tozzi joined'Off Sound', one of the many groups that performed in small venues around Turin. In Milan, he met Adriano Pappalardo, with whom he formed a 13-piece band and began a large-scale Italian tour. In 1974 Tozzi had his first success as a songwriter, with the song "Un corpo, un'anima", co-written with Damiano Dattoli and performed by Wess and Dori Ghezzi, it appeared on Canzonissima, an Italian music programme running from 1956 to 1974. In 1976, he released his first album, Donna Amante mia, which contained the single "Io camminerò", sung with great success by Fausto Leali. In 1977, "Ti amo", one of Tozzi's most famous songs, was released, it stayed at number one on the Italian song charts for seven months, went on to become an international success throughout continental Europe.
It achieved decent success in the Americas and Australia in nightclubs. The single was awarded a gold record award in Australia, despite the fact that it only made number 25 on the charts there in late 1979. In 1978 he released Tu, another hit in Italy, held an Australian tour, organized by the Italo-Australian promoter Duane Zigliotto and concluded at the Sydney's Opera House with two full house concerts; the following year Tozzi recorded one of his most famous songs, "Gloria", which became a major hit in Italy in 1979 and 1980. Jonathan King wrote English lyrics for the song, which became popular in the UK as well in 1979, was sung and recorded by the English singer Elkie Brooks in 1980. A cover version of the song by the American singer Laura Branigan in 1982 caused the song to grow in popularity in the US as well. Branigan worked with the arranger and keyboardist of Tozzi's own version, Greg Mathieson, to give the song what she called "an American kick." The song reached the top of the charts, reached gold and platinum status in several countries, stayed on the US pop charts for 36 weeks.
By late 1980 he released "Stella stai", another one of his major hits. In the early 1980s he released an album called Tozzi, which he recorded at a concert with a band of American musicians, was his first live recording. Soon after, the Latin Group Menudo recorded the Spanish version of "Stella stai", entitled "Claridad", which made it one of the highest selling records in the whole of Latin America. After a period of absence from the music scene, Tozzi returned in 1987 and won the Sanremo Music Festival with the song "Si può dare di più", which he sung with Gianni Morandi and Enrico Ruggeri. In 1987 he released "Gente Di Mare'", which he performed with Raf at Eurovision, won third place. In 1988, Tozzi released The Royal Albert Hall. In the 1990s, Tozzi recorded several more songs such as "Gli altri siamo noi", the album Equivocando, Il grido and Aria e cielo, he released a greatest hits compilation, Le mie canzoni. In 2000 and 2005, he performed "Le parole" at the Sanremo Music Festival. Between the two events, he released a duet with the French singer Lena Ka of his classic "Ti amo" as "Ti amo".
Tozzi released another greatest hits compilation, a 2-disc set entitled The best of, another single, "E non-volo". In January 2009 he released the single "Cerco ancora te", composed by Emilio Munda and Matteo Gaggioli. In 2013, his re-edited version of "Gloria", sung in its original Italian, was placed by Martin Scorsese onto the soundtrack of the 2014 Academy Awards nominated blockbuster, The Wolf of Wall Street. Over the course of his career, Tozzi has sold over 70 million records in different languages internationally. Donna amante mia È nell'aria... ti amo Tu Gloria Tozzi Notte rosa Eva Hurrah Invisibile Gli altri siamo noi Equivocando Il grido Aria e cielo Un'altra vita Le parole Heterogene Tozzi Masini Superstar Yesterday, today Ma che spettacolo Live albumsIn concerto The Royal Albert Hall Non Solo Live 40 anni che ti amo Live all'Arena di Verona - 40 anni che ti amo CompilationsMinuti di un'eternità Le mie canzoni Bagaglio a mano The best of Yesterday, today – The Best of 1976–2012 Official Umberto Tozzi website Biography of Umberto Tozzi, from Billboard Umberto Tozzi on IMDb
2013 Toronto International Film Festival
The 38th annual Toronto International Film Festival took place in Toronto, Canada between September 5 and 15, 2013. The Fifth Estate was selected as the opening film and Life of Crime was the closing film. 75 films were added to the festival line-up in August. A total of 366 films from 70 different countries were screened, including 146 world premieres. American Dreams in China by Peter Chan The Art of the Steal by Jonathan Sobol August: Osage County by John Wells Blood Ties by Guillaume Canet Bright Days Ahead by Marion Vernoux Cold Eyes by Cho Ui-seok and Kim Byeong-seo The Fifth Estate by Bill Condon The Grand Seduction by Don McKellar Kill Your Darlings by John Krokidas Life of Crime by Daniel Schechter The Love Punch by Joel Hopkins The Lunchbox by Ritesh Batra Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom by Justin Chadwick Parkland by Peter Landesman The Railway Man by Jonathan Teplitzky The Right Kind of Wrong by Jeremiah S. Chechik Rush by Ron Howard Shuddh Desi Romance by Maneesh Sharma Supermensch: The Legend of Shep Gordon by Mike Myers Words and Pictures by Fred Schepisi 12 Years a Slave by Steve McQueen All Is by My Side by John Ridley The Armstrong Lie by Alex Gibney Attila Marcel by Sylvain Chomet Bad Words by Jason Bateman Belle by Amma Asante Blind Detective by Johnnie To Blue Is the Warmest Colour by Abdellatif Kechiche Burning Bush by Agnieszka Holland Can a Song Save Your Life? by John Carney Caníbal by Manuel Martín Cuenca Child of God by James Franco Dallas Buyers Club by Jean-Marc Vallée Devil's Knot by Atom Egoyan The Disappearance of Eleanor Rigby by Ned Benson Dom Hemingway by Richard Shepard Don Jon by Joseph Gordon-Levitt The Double by Richard Ayoade Enemy by Denis Villeneuve Enough Said by Nicole Holofcener Exit Marrakech by Caroline Link The F Word by Michael Dowse The Face of Love by Arie Posin Fading Gigolo by John Turturro Felony by Matthew Saville The Finishers by Nils Tavernier For Those Who Can Tell No Tales by Jasmila Žbanić Gabrielle by Louise Archambault Gloria by Sebastián Lelio Going Away by Nicole Garcia Gravity by Alfonso Cuarón The Great Beauty by Paolo Sorrentino Half of a Yellow Sun by Biyi Bandele Hateship, Loveship by Liza Johnson How I Live Now by Kevin Macdonald The Husband by Bruce McDonald Ida by Paweł Pawlikowski L'intrepido by Gianni Amelio The Invisible Woman by Ralph Fiennes Joe by David Gordon Green Labor Day by Jason Reitman The Last of Robin Hood by Richard Glatzer, Wash Westmoreland The Liberator by Alberto Arvelo Like Father, Like Son by Hirokazu Koreeda Love Is the Perfect Crime by Arnaud Larrieu, Jean-Marie Larrieu Lucky Them by Megan Griffiths Man of Tai Chi by Keanu Reeves Mary Queen of Scots by Thomas Imbach Mystery Road by Ivan Sen Night Moves by Kelly Reichardt Omar by Hany Abu-Assad One Chance by David Frankel Only Lovers Left Alive by Jim Jarmusch The Past by Asghar Farhadi Philomena by Stephen Frears Pioneer by Erik Skjoldbjærg Prisoners by Denis Villeneuve A Promise by Patrice Leconte Quai d'Orsay by Bertrand Tavernier Real by Kiyoshi Kurosawa Rock the Casbah by Laïla Marrakchi Singing Women by Reha Erdem Southcliffe by Sean Durkin Starred Up by David Mackenzie Sunshine on Leith by Dexter Fletcher Therese by Charlie Stratton Third Person by Paul Haggis Those Happy Years by Daniele Luchetti Tom at the Farm by Xavier Dolan Tracks by John Curran Under the Skin by Jonathan Glazer Unforgiven by Lee Sang-il Violette by Martin Provost Visitors by Godfrey Reggio Walesa.
Man of Hope by Andrzej Wajda Watermark by Jennifer Baichwal, Edward Burtynsky We Are the Best! by Lukas Moodysson Le Week-End by Roger Michell The Wind Rises by Hayao Miyazaki You Are Here by Matthew Weiner Young & Beautiful by François Ozon 12.12.12. By Thom Powers For No Good Reason by Charlie Paul I Am Somebody by Madeline Anderson In Conversation With... Irrfan Khan by Cameron Bailey In Conversation With... Spike Jonze by Cameron Bailey InRealLife by Beeban Kidron Made in America by Ron Howard Our Man in Tehran by Larry Weinstein and Drew Taylor What is Cinema? by Chuck Workman Un Voyageur by Marcel Ophüls At Berkeley by Frederick Wiseman Beyond the Edge by Leanne Pooley Burt's Buzz by Jody Shapiro The Dark Matter of Love by Sarah McCarthy The Dog by Allison Berg and Frank Keraudren Faith Connections by Pan Nalin Filthy Gorgeous: The World of Bob Guccione by Barry Avrich Finding Vivian Maier by John Maloof and Charlie Siskel Hi-Ho Mistahey! by Alanis Obomsawin. Ignasi M. by Ventura Pons Jodorowsky's Dune by Frank Pavich Le Dernier des injustes by Claude Lanzmann El Alcalde by Emiliano Altuna Fistolera Midway by Chris Jordan Mission Congo by David Turner and Lara Zizic The Square by Jehane Noujaim A Story of Children and Film by Mark Cousins Tim's Vermeer by Teller The Unknown Known by Errol Morris Unstable Elements by Madeleine Sackler When Jews Were Funny by Alan Zweig Afflicted by Derek Lee and Clif Prowse All Cheerleaders Die by Lucky McKee and Chris Sivertson Almost Human by Joe Begos The Green Inferno by Eli Roth Oculus by Mike Flanagan R100 by Hitoshi Matsumoto Rigor Mortis by Juno Mak Blutgletscher by Marvin Kren Why Don't You Play in Hell? by Sion Sono Witching and Bitching by Álex de la Iglesia Asphalt Watches by Shayne Ehman and Seth Scriver Blue Ruin by Jeremy Saulnier Borgman by Alex van Warmerdam Celestial Wives of the Meadow Mari by Aleksei Fedorchenko The Fake by Yeon Sang-ho Gerontophilia by Bruce LaBruce Horns by Alexandre Aja People In Places by Juan Cavestany Proxy by Zack Parker The Sacrament by Ti West Sapi by Brillante Mendoza Sex, Drugs & Taxation by Christoffer Boe Soul by Chung Mong-Hong The Strange Colour of Your Body's Tears by Hélène Cattet and Bruno Forzani Thou Gild'st the Even by Onur Ünlü We Gotta Get Out of This Place by Simon Hawkins and Zeke Hawkins The Animal Project by Ingrid Veninger Bad Hair by Mariana Rondón Bastardo by Nejib Belkadhi Berea by Vincent Moloi The Bit Pl