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  • The Oath (NR)

    In this provocative documentary, Laura Poitras follows the divergent paths of two Yemeni friends who worked for Osama bin Laden in Afghanistan and contrasts the price each man paid for his proximity to the 9/11 hijackers. more...
  • Obit.
  • Obit. (NR)

    Patrick Creadon's documentary Wordplay (2005) looked at Will Shortz, creator of the New York Times crossword puzzle, and Andrew Rossi's Page One (2011) focused on reporter David Carr and the paper's media desk; now director Vanessa Gould introduces viewers to Times obituaries editor William McDonald and the handful of writers responsible for summarizing some of the greatest lives ever lived. more...
  • Objectified (NR)

    Having brilliantly explored the world of typography in Helvetica (2007), British documentary maker Gary Hustwit turns his attention to industrial design, interviewing some two dozen artists and critics about the aesthetic and utilitarian principles that influence the shaping of everyday objects. more...
  • October Country (NR)

    Documentary maker Michael Palmieri and photographer Donal Mosher collaborated on this grimly sympathetic movie about Mosher's down-and-out family in upstate New York. more...
  • Once Upon a Time in Anatolia (NR)

    The title conjures up Sergio Leone, but this Turkish drama by Nuri Bilge Ceylan (Three Monkeys) has more in common with an actual bedtime story, in that you may be asleep before it's over. more...
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  • Only You (NR)

    In this Chinese remake of the 1994 Marisa Tomei-Robert Downey Jr. vehicle, Wang Tei (Lust, Caution) plays a veterinarian hunting for the man that fortune tellers have told her she'll marry. more...
  • The Other Dream Team (NR)

    This documentary profiles the talented athletes who played for Lithuania's national basketball team in the 80s and early 90s and became emblems of the nation's growing independence from the Soviet Union. more...
  • Other People
  • Other People (NR)

    I hate the term dramedy—it discounts the potential for humor in any drama, and movies designated as dramedies typically follow the rigid Terms of Endearment template of laughs in the first half, tears in the second. more...