This documentary goes through the northern shore of Peru, Amazonia, and Lima, and explores the historical and sociopolitical aspects of ceviche, a dish from Peru that dates back to pre-Columbian times.
A philosophy professor finds himself interrogated by his wife, since she doesn’t trust the pedagogical approach of an educational project in which the man discusses literature with his female students. The professor’s theory will progressively turn practical, to the point it turns into a...
“What's the difference between the original and a copy?”, Belina Zavadisca asks herself in this film that combines a portrait of the Orellana twins and the replicas made during their time as mayors.
Florencia is 17 years old, and she must take care of her brother, who is a vegetative state. Trying to survive with no money and no one taking care of them, the young girl will discover the comic book The Plants and start to explore her sexuality through the Internet.
Spike Lee gathers a great amount of archive footage to create this detailed chronicle of an unexplored chapter in the king of pop’s music career: the release of his fifth album in 1979 and his relationship with Quincy Jones.
Francisco trains to swim across the Paraná River. The feat is almost as big as finishing the documentary he has been making for the past eight years about a group of former political prisoners that paints murals honoring the desaparecidos.
Bandoneon-player Tomi Lebrero sets on a journey with two mares and a colt he will tame on the way. A singer and strong supporter of Peron and a guitarist from Santiago del Estero are some of the hilarious characters with whom the musician will share advices and songs during this horse movie.
The murder of actress Dorothy Stratten while he was editing They All Laughed was a devastating experience in Bogdanovich’s life. This documentary rebuilds that story of love and belief in the healing power of cinema.
Unreleased, homemade films in Super 8 shot by Richard Nixon’s closest aids –and Watergate conspirators– offering an intimate view of the famous case involving the president.
Alejandra Rojo sketches a portrait of the Chilean filmmaker, who took up exile in France during the ‘73 coup d’état. He uses fragments from films, interviews and testimonies in order to account for the man who created an ironic, unclassifiable body of work.
María doesn’t have a job or an apartment; her love life is non-existent, and she’s distanced from her family. At an interview, they ask her what kind of person she is and, after realizing she doesn’t fulfill any of the requirements needed to be considered “normal,&rdqu...