The artist talks about his film Joan Mitchell: Departures and its relation to Eternalism.
The pioneering filmmakers discuss morality and dissent in Hara’s highly subjective documentaries: “It takes a toll to discover what binds your heart to the subject.”
Films that combine documentary and poetics.
A film investigating memory and history, premiering exclusively on BOMB, with a brief interview by Alex Zafiris.
Featuring selections by Jaime Manrique, David Grubbs, Molly Surno, Lynn Melnick, Lucio Pozzi, and more.
Featuring selections by Corina Copp, Max Galyon, Patricia Spears Jones, S.D. Chrostowska, Karl Holmqvist, Phillip Lopate, Mary Simpson, and more.
In the early 1960s, Eduardo Coutinho began shooting a film about the murder of Brazilian trade unionist João Pedro Teixeira.
A letter from Brakhage to the poet Robert Kelly describing his work on the groundbreaking film Mothlight.
Uncovering the artist’s innovations and legacies.
The filmmaker tracks the development of his research-based cinema from evocations of childhood memory to adaptations of Indian paintings and literature.
Inspired by Japanese “landscape theory,” a Parisian artist-filmmaker explains why he prefers to show us the world as his subjects see it.
A restored masterpiece unmasks Tokyo’s underground gay subculture of the 1960s
“I don’t make films for the audience, I make them for the subjects, and I try to position those subjects and the camera so that there’s a element of generosity between the two.”
Agnès Varda’s aesthetic tides change, inviting us to switch positions of viewing, knowing, and feeling, for old narratives to wash away and new portals of sensation to open up.
“If someone hands over their repertory theater group to you, what are you going to do with them?”
Eduardo Williams’s debut feature takes us around the world on an ethnographic tour of labor, leisure, and logins.
It was October, and autumn was at its highest. I found myself in Croatia, in Zagreb, near the mountain of Sjleme for two months, and there I began filming Hibernation.