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  • Knife in the Water (NR)

    Written with Jerzy Skolimowski (Moonlighting), this 1962 production was Roman Polanski's first feature film, and there are those who would still call it his best. more...
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  • Knocked Up

    Judd Apatow made his bones as a comedy writer for Ben Stiller and Garry Shandling, but his own projects—the TV series Freaks and Geeks and Undeclared and the sleeper theatrical hit The 40-Year-Old Virgin—have a sensibility all their own, loyal to the tradition of raunchy adolescent humor but also sneakily astute in their emotional truths. more...
  • Kontroll

    Darkly funny and metaphorically potent, this Hungarian debut feature by writer-director Nimrod Antal takes place entirely within the Budapest subway, where the honor system is enforced by roving teams of ticket inspectors. more...
  • Krisha
  • Krisha (R)

    This startling debut feature by writer-director Trey Edward Shults finds horror in the mundane and despair in the bosom of a loving family. more...
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  • Kristina Talking Pictures

    A 1976 experimental narrative feature by former dancer Yvonne Rainer—witty, word happy, and at her most Godardian (as well as abstruse) as she traces the relationship between a middle-class female artist and her lover through fragmented (and fragmentary) texts, postcard collages, various actors (including Rainer) playing the same roles, and vintage Rainer wisecracks. more...
  • Kubo and the Two Strings
  • Kubo and the Two Strings (PG)

    Another stunning achievement from the Laika animation studio (Coraline, The Boxtrolls), this 3-D stop-motion fantasy concerns an 11-year-old boy in late Edo-period Japan seeking a magical suit of armor that his late father, a Samurai warrior, wore to protect himself against his immortal in-laws, the boy's maternal aunts and grandfather. more...
  • Kubo and the Two Strings 3D (PG)

    Another stunning achievement from the Laika animation studio (Coraline, The Boxtrolls), this 3-D stop-motion fantasy concerns an 11-year-old boy in late Edo-period Japan seeking a magical suit of armor that his late father, a Samurai warrior, wore to protect himself against his immortal in-laws, the boy's maternal aunts and grandfather. more...
  • Kundun

    Recounting the life of the 14th Dalai Lama prior to his departure from Tibet, this highly uncharacteristic feature by Martin Scorsese (1997) is still his best since The King of Comedy, but you can't profitably approach it expecting either the violence or the stylistic punchiness of something like GoodFellas. more...
  • Kung Fu Hustle (R)

    Hong Kong martial-arts comedian Stephen Chow struck a deal with Miramax to distribute his Asian blockbuster Shaolin Soccer (2001) and watched a radically shortened version go down in flames. more...
  • Kung Fu Master!

    Not a martial arts movie (the title refers to a video game) but a provocative 1988 French feature starring and based on a story by the talented English/French actress Jane Birkin, written and directed by Agnes Varda (Vagabond). more...
  • Kuroneko (NR)

    Samurai soldiers rape and murder a woman and her daughter-in-law living alone in a house near the forest, but a black cat licking at their abandoned bodies spells trouble for the perpetrators: years later, as the same men happen one by one through the forest, each is seduced by two ghostly women and led to his doom. more...
  • Kwik Stop

    There are so many curves and anomalies in this unpredictable low-budget independent feature (2001) by Chicago actor Michael Gilio that I'm tempted to call it an experimental film masquerading as something more conventional. more...