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  • Esophagus

    At 28, Chicagoan James Fotopoulos has made more than 100 films and videos, and they keep getting better, having moved from the uncomfortableness of human flesh to the more metaphysical hell of Esophagus (2004). more...
  • Eve & the Fire Horse

    An auspicious debut for Canadian filmmaker Julia Kwan, this 2005 feature follows two young sisters on their divergent paths to recovery after their beloved grandmother dies. more...
  • Even Dwarfs Started Small

    Werner Herzog's second feature (1970) is a frightening, obscene, and brilliant study of what happens when rebels (however justified) aren't worthy of the rebellion they start. more...
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  • An Evening with Ximena Cuevas

    A program of work by the great Mexican video artist, the centerpiece of which is the documentary Marina Abramovic: From Tuesday to Friday, a profile of the New York-based performance artist. more...
  • Evenings on a Farm Near Dikanka

    Nikolai Gogol's 1832 folktale “Christmas Eve” inspired this sparkling 1961 Soviet fantasy in Technicolor, in which a Ukrainian blacksmith bargains with the devil to win the hand of a beautiful young woman. more...
  • Everlasting Moments

    In the films of Swedish director Jan Troell (The Emigrants, The New Land), ordinary lives assume epic dimensions, and this drama, based on the experiences of his wife's protofeminist grandmother, doesn't sugarcoat the hardships of the early 1900s. more...
  • Everlasting Regret

    Stanley Kwan makes Hong Kong's smartest “women's pictures” and most provocative nostalgia films, so the release of his latest, an adaptation of Wang Anyi's novel tracing the life of a Shanghai beauty queen from the 1940s to the '80s, is automatically a major event. more...
  • Every Little Step

    When A Chorus Line opened on Broadway in 1975, it turned heads with its pseudo-documentary format, fictionalizing personal stories that director Michael Bennett had collected in taped conversations with veteran dancers. more...
  • Every Man for Himself (NR)

    Jean-Luc Godard calls this 1980 production, Sauve Qui Peut (La Vie), his “second first film”—which means both a return to narrative after his brilliant documentary-theoretical work in the 70s and a complete clearing of the decks. more...
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  • Everybody in Our Family

    Radu Jude's first feature, The Happiest Girl in the World (2009), was so astute in its comedy of family dysfunction that it was almost too uncomfortable to be funny; in this third effort the Romanian writer-director pushes things even further, walking a tightrope between domestic farce and psychodrama. more...
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  • Everyday
  • Everyday

    Over the past quarter century British filmmaker Michael Winterbottom has tried everything from rock comedy (24-Hour Party People) to film noir (The Killer Inside Me) to erotica (9 Songs) to offbeat adaptations of classic literature (Tristram Shandy: A Cock and Bull Story). more...
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