The filmmakers talk about their portrait of the animal activists of Brooklyn who have countered their local cat overpopulation crisis with kindness.
The director and the frizzy-haired multi-hyphenate talk about their latest film, a comedy in which a future involving augmented reality becomes a little too real.
The cinematographer spares a few minutes to discuss the influence of Gordon Willis and the lenses that gave this immigration tale a fresh perspective.
The filmmakers behind the brutal Brooklyn satire about two young, directionless women in search of a day at the beach talk about filming on bicycles and in freezing waters in September and how the film deals with privilege.
On making the romcom real and shooting the Jenny Slate comedy's climactic standup routine at 7 am.
The director talks about uncovering the tiny universes around his block in Bushwick and bringing them to the surface before it's too late.
The frequent collaborator of David MacKenzie on the challenge of slowing down to tell an immigrant's story and bringing out the best in a beautiful performance.
The director talks about his adaptation of Colm Toibin's cherished novel about a young Irish woman migrating to America during the 1950s and working with Saoirse Ronan.
Imagining a Brooklyn where everybody is waiting to be somebody, a new filmmaker stands out.
Taking aim at the easy target of hipsters, Sarah Violet Bliss and Charles Rogers do unexpectedly piercing, poignant work in this comedy.