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  • Neruda
  • Neruda (NR)

    As in Jackie, his other 2016 release, Chilean filmmaker Pablo Larraín employs an unconventional, nonlinear structure for this biopic of politician and poet Pablo Neruda. more...
  • Neshoba: The Price of Freedom (NR)

    Revisiting the murders of James Chaney, Andrew Goodman, and Michael Schwerner, who arrived in Neshoba County, Mississippi in the summer of 1964 to register black voters, documentary filmmakers Micki Dickoff and Tony Pagano reveal that there’s been little retribution for the tragic events that transpired more than 45 years ago. more...
  • The Nest

    Life is not good in James Fotopoulos's 2003 feature, one of the strongest works yet from this prolific young Chicagoan. more...
  • Net

    Robert Thalheim's comedy drama, in which a down-and-out father reunites with his 15-year-old son after several years, has as much to say about the continuing economic fallout following the merger of east and west Germany as it does about father-son relationships. more...
  • The New Babylon

    Grigori Kozintsev and Leonid Trauberg's exciting, extremely physical 1929 film about the 1871 Paris Commune takes its name from a huge Paris department store at the center of an armed struggle between working-class communards and French soldiers. more...
  • The New One-Armed Swordsman

    Shaw Brothers Ltd. is the studio that defined Hong Kong action cinema, and this gory 1971 epic, showing in a handsome new print, is one of the benchmarks. more...
  • The New Year Parade

    Two grown siblings are blindsided by their parents' breakup in this gritty but delicately nuanced indie drama, which plays out against the backdrop of the annual Mummers Parade in Philadelphia. more...
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  • New York Doll

    “It's hard to put those memories away,” Arthur Kane admits in this affecting DV portrait, referring to his glory years (1971-'75) as bassist for the epochal glam-rock band the New York Dolls. more...
  • New York Eye and Ear Control

    Canadian artist Michael Snow is better known for Wavelength (1967), but this rarely screened 1964 film is playful and wonderfully inventive in its exploration of issues that have long preoccupied him. more...
  • Newlyweds (NR)

    Writer/director Edward Burns (Sidewalks of New York, The Brothers McMullen), who shot this sly comedy on his home turf in TriBeCa, stars as a personal trainer who's newly married to doe-eyed Caitlin Fitzgerald, a restaurant manager whose night shift limits their time together. more...
  • The Next Three Days (PG-13)

    A Pittsburgh college professor (Russell Crowe) reels as his wife (Elizabeth Banks) is arrested, tried, and convicted of having murdered her boss; when the appeals process is exhausted, the devoted husband hatches a scheme to spring her from the massive Allegheny County Jail so they can flee to South America with their young son. more...