This week’s Community Corner question shined a spotlight on the vital and prolific LGBTQ+ voices that have impacted cinema history by asking you which queer relationships depicted in film have made the biggest impression on you.
Dance Films Association and Film at Lincoln Center announced today the complete lineup for the 48th edition of the Dance on Camera Festival, running July 17-20, 2020. With a program that travels the globe from Ireland to Argentina to Kazakhstan, the festival will be presented digitally for the first time and provide unprecedented access to the longest-running dance film festival in the world.
Film at Lincoln Center announces an impressive slate of titles for its Virtual Cinema 2020 summer lineup. FLC's Virtual Cinema was launched in March in response to the coronavirus crisis and showcases a wide-ranging mix of new releases, recent festival favorites, and repertory titles that movie lovers can enjoy from the safety and comfort of their own homes. A portion of all Virtual Cinema rental revenues will support Film at Lincoln Center.
As we reflect on the current moment and think about the issue of racism in America, we naturally turned to some of the incredible voices from the Black community that have joined us in our theaters in recent years.
To celebrate Papicha and continue our series of online community conversations, we asked movie lovers to share their favorite films by female directors. The results exemplify the extraordinary creativity, diversity, and essential perspectives that female directors bring to the landscape of the moving image.
Our websites and social media channels will be quiet today as we take time to reflect and consider our part in contributing to solutions. We are spending today listening, learning, educating ourselves, and working together to develop new ideas and actions that drive change, not only for Film at Lincoln Center, but for our communities.
Featuring Todd Haynes's I'm Not There, Sofia Coppola's Marie Antoinette, Martin Scorsese's The Last Temptation of Christ, Bob Fosse's All That Jazz, Hayao Miyazaki's The Wind Rises, and more, these stories show how directors can inventively retell history with a unique vision.