What’s New on the Criterion Channel July 2021

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This month’s lineup on the Criterion Channel includes 31 Boundary pushing animation films, Neonoir, Wong Kar Wai, Chris Marker, Yonfan’s No. 7 Cherry Lane, and Jack Hazan’s A Bigger Splash.

FEATURED SERIES

Premiering July 1

Art-House Animation

Journey to the Beginning of Time, Karel Zeman, 1955

Invention for Destruction, Karel Zeman, 1958

The Fabulous Baron Munchausen, Karel Zeman, 1962

Belladonna of Sadness, Eiichi Yamamoto, 1973

János vitéz, Marcell Jankovics, 1973

Fantastic Planet, René Laloux, 1973

Watership Down, Martin Rosen, 1978

Son of the White Mare, Marcell Jankovics, 1981

Plague Dogs, Martin Rosen, 1982

Alice, Jan Švankmajer, 1988

Faust, Jan Švankmajer, 1994

Mind Game, Masaaki Yuasa, 2004

Paprika, Satoshi Kon, 2006

Persepolis, Marjane Satrapi and Vincent Paronnaud, 2007

Waltz with Bashir, Ari Folman, 2008

A Town Called Panic, Stéphane Aubier and Vincent Patar, 2009

Mary and Max, Adam Elliot, 2009

Chico & Rita, Tono Errando, Fernando Trueba, and Javier Mariscal, 2010

The Rabbi’s Cat, Joann Sfar and Antoine Delesvaux, 2011

Alois Nebel, Tomáš Luňák, 2011

Tatsumi, Eric Khoo, 2011

The King of Pigs, Yeon Sang-ho, 2011

It’s Such a Beautiful Day, Don Hertzfeldt, 2012

Consuming Spirits, Chris Sullivan, 2012

Aya of Yop City, Marguerite Abouet and Clément Oubrerie, 2013

Rocks in My Pockets, Signe Baumane, 2014

The Wanted 18, Amer Shomali and Paul Cowan, 2014

The Girl Without Hands, Sébastien Laudenbach, 2016

Tower, Keith Maitland, 2016

The Wolf House, Cristóbal León and Joaquín Cociña, 2018

No. 7 Cherry Lane, Yonfan, 2019

Neonoir

While film noir had its heyday in the disillusioned postwar era of the 1940s and ’50s, its seductively moody style and dark, cynical edge have continued to inspire more recent filmmakers—freed from the constraints of the Production Code—to put their own, often subversive stamps on the genre. Featuring unforgettable femme fatales (Kathleen Turner in the Double Indemnity–inspired Body Heat, Linda Fiorentino’s ice-cold bad girl in The Last Seduction) and world-weary private eyes (Jack Nicholson in Chinatown; Elliott Gould and Robert Mitchum offering their respective takes on Raymond Chandler’s legendary detective Philip Marlowe in The Long Goodbye and Farewell, My Lovely), this selection of some of the finest neonoirs spotlights the myriad ways in which the hard-boiled vocabulary of noir has endured and evolved over the decades. From the blaxploitation boom (Across 110th Street) to Hollywood’s post-Watergate cynicism (Night Moves, Cutter’s Way) to the New Queer Cinema (Swoon) and beyond, these films prove that noir is more than just a single era or movement—it’s a state of mind.

Cotton Comes to Harlem, Ossie Davis, 1970

Across 110th Street, Barry Shear, 1972

The Long Goodbye, Robert Altman, 1973

Chinatown, Roman Polanski, 1974

Night Moves, Arthur Penn, 1975

Farewell, My Lovely, Dick Richards, 1975

The Killing of a Chinese Bookie, John Cassavetes, 1976

The American Friend, Wim Wenders, 1977

The Big Sleep, Michael Winner, 1978

Eyes of Laura Mars, Irvin Kershner, 1978

The Onion Field, Harold Becker, 1979

Body Heat, Lawrence Kasdan, 1981

Thief, Michael Mann, 1981*

Blow Out, Brian De Palma, 1981

Cutter’s Way, Ivan Passer, 1981

Blood Simple, Joel Coen and Ethan Coen, 1984

Body Double, Brian De Palma, 1984

The Hit, Stephen Frears, 1984

Trouble in Mind, Alan Rudolph, 1985

Manhunter, Michael Mann, 1986

Mona Lisa, Neil Jordan, 1986

The Bedroom Window, Curtis Hanson, 1987

Homicide, David Mamet, 1991

Swoon, Tom Kalin, 1992

Suture, Scott McGehee and David Siegel, 1993

The Last Seduction, John Dahl, 1994

Brick, Rian Johnson, 2005

*Available September 1

World of Wong Kar Wai

With his lush and sensual visuals, pitch-perfect soundtracks, and soulful romanticism, Wong Kar Wai has established himself as one of the defining auteurs of contemporary cinema. Joined by such key collaborators as cinematographer Christopher Doyle; editor and production and costume designer William Chang Suk Ping; and actors Tony Leung Chiu Wai and Maggie Cheung Man Yuk, Wong (or WKW, as he is often known) has written and directed films that have enraptured audiences and critics worldwide and inspired countless other filmmakers with their poetic moods and music, narrative and stylistic daring, and potent themes of alienation and memory. Whether tragically romantic, soaked in blood, or quirkily comedic, the seven films collected here are an invitation into the unique and wistful world of a deeply influential artist.

Features

As Tears Go By, 1988

Days of Being Wild, 1990

Chungking Express, 1994

Fallen Angels, 1995

Happy Together, 1997

In the Mood for Love, 2000

2046, 2004

Shorts

Hua yang de nian hua, 2000

The Hand, 2004

Paul Muni: An Actor Among Stars

In an era when movie stars were often better known for their glamorous images than for their performances, Paul Muni stood out for his almost religious devotion to the art and craft of acting. Honing his skills in the Yiddish theater—where he learned to use makeup to facilitate his remarkable physical transformations—Muni shot to film stardom in 1932 with his electrifying turns in the gangster classic Scarface and the hard-hitting prison exposé I Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang. Marketed by Warner Bros. as “the screen’s greatest actor,” Muni was given the rare privilege of choosing his roles, an opportunity he used to make a series of acclaimed biographical dramas—including The Story of Louis Pasteur, for which he won the Academy Award for best actor, and The Life of Emile Zola—built around his intensely researched, meticulously realized portrayals of men who changed the course of history. Though he worked only sporadically in films throughout the 1940s and ’50s, choosing instead to concentrate on his equally successful stage career, Muni left behind a legacy of quality and integrity that set a new standard for serious screen acting.

Scarface, Howard Hawks, 1932

I Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang, Mervyn LeRoy, 1932

Black Fury, Michael Curtiz, 1935

The Story of Louis Pasteur, William Dieterle, 1936

The Life of Emile Zola, William Dieterle, 1937

Commandos Strike at Dawn, John Farrow, 1942

A Song to Remember, Charles Vidor, 1945

The Last Angry Man, Daniel Mann, 1959

CRITERION COLLECTION EDITIONS

Premiering July 1

Being There: Criterion Collection Edition #864

Peter Sellers gives one of his most finely tuned performances in this deeply melancholy and hilarious satire from Hal Ashby.

SUPPLEMENTAL FEATURES: A documentary on the making of the film; interviews with Sellers, Ashby, and author Jerzy Kosinski; and more.

Slacker: Criterion Collection Edition #247

Shot on 16 mm for a mere $3,000, Richard Linklater’s breakout feature—released thirty years ago—is one of the key films of the American independent-film movement of the 1990s.

SUPPLEMENTAL FEATURES: A new introduction by Linklater for the film’s thirtieth anniversary; It’s Impossible to Learn to Plow by Reading Books (1988), Linklater’s first full-length feature; three audio commentaries featuring Linklater and members of the cast and crew; deleted scenes; and more.

Hoop Dreams: Criterion Collection Edition #289

Two ordinary inner-city Chicago kids dare to reach for the impossible—professional basketball glory—in this epic chronicle of hope and faith, one of the great works of American nonfiction cinema.

SUPPLEMENTAL FEATURES: Audio commentaries by the filmmakers and their subjects, a documentary following up with the film’s characters, and more.

Hedwig and the Angry Inch: Criterion Collection Edition #982

With this trailblazing musical, writer-director-star John Cameron Mitchell and composer-lyricist Stephen Trask brought their signature creation from stage to screen for a movie as unclassifiable as its protagonist.

SUPPLEMENTAL FEATURES: Audio commentary featuring Mitchell and cinematographer Frank G. DeMarco, a conversation among cast and crew members, programs on the making of the film, and more.

A Room with a View: Criterion Collection Edition #775

Merchant Ivory Productions, led by director James Ivory and producer Ismail Merchant, became a household name with this acclaimed E. M. Forster adaptation starring Helena Bonham Carter and Daniel Day-Lewis.

SUPPLEMENTAL FEATURES: A TV segment about Merchant Ivory Productions and interviews with Ivory, cinematographer Tony Pierce-Roberts, costume designer John Bright, and actors Helena Bonham Carter, Simon Callow, and Julian Sands.

Othello: Criterion Collection Edition #870

Shot over the course of three years in Italy and Morocco, this fiercely independent film joins Macbeth and Chimes at Midnight in making the case for Orson Welles as the cinema’s most audacious interpreter of the Bard.

SUPPLEMENTAL FEATURES: Audio commentary from 1995 featuring filmmaker Peter Bogdanovich and Orson Welles scholar Myron Meisel; Filming “Othello,” Welles’s last completed film; a documentary about actor Suzanne Cloutier; and more.

Anatomy of a Murder: Criterion Collection Edition #600

A virtuoso James Stewart plays a small-town Michigan lawyer who takes on a difficult case in this gripping envelope-pusher from Hollywood provocateur Otto Preminger.

SUPPLEMENTAL FEATURES: Interviews with Otto Preminger biographer Foster Hirsch and critic Gary Giddins, an archival conversation between Preminger and William F. Buckley Jr., and more

EXCLUSIVE STREAMING PREMIERES

Thursday, July 1

No. 7 Cherry Lane

The first animated film by celebrated director Yonfan is an exquisite, sumptuously stylized ode to young love, cinema, and the world of 1960s Hong Kong that has earned comparisons to the lush, languorous romanticism of Wong Kar Wai. Set amid the turbulent social unrest of Hong Kong’s 1967 anticolonialist riots, No. 7 Cherry Lane unfolds as an almost hypnotic daydream of bittersweet nostalgia and heady eroticism in which a taboo love triangle plays out between a Proust-reading university student, a self-exiled Taiwanese divorcée, and her ravishingly beautiful daughter. Stunningly realized through a mix of colored-pencil and charcoal drawings on rice paper and studded with references to literature and international art cinema—in particular the films of French screen siren Simone Signoret—this singular achievement in adult animation casts an intoxicating spell all its own.

Wednesday, July 7

Preparations to Be Together for an Unknown Period of Time

The second feature by Hungarian director Lili Horvát is a slippery, seductive investigation of memory, obsession, and delusion. After twenty years in the United States, Hungarian neurosurgeon Márta (Natasa Stork) returns to Budapest for a romantic rendezvous with János (Viktor Bodó), a fellow doctor she met at a conference. The only problem: when she arrives, János is nowhere to be seen and, when she at last tracks him down, claims the two have never met. What ensues is a tantalizing psychological puzzle that toys brilliantly with the conventions of film noir and with the viewer’s own sense of reality.

Thursday, July 15

You Will Die at Twenty

Winner of the Lion of the Future Award for best debut film at the Venice Film Festival, Amjad Abu Alala’s revelatory first feature is a visually sumptuous coming-of-death fable. During a child’s naming ceremony, a sheikh predicts that Muzamil (Mustafa Shehata) will die at the age of twenty. Haunted by this prophecy, his mother (Islam Mubarak) becomes fiercely protective of him. As Muzamil escapes his mother’s ever-watchful eye, however, he encounters friends, ideas, and challenges that cause him to question his destiny. Sudan’s first-ever Oscar submission, You Will Die at Twenty is a moving reflection on what it means to live in the present from a captivating new cinematic voice.

CRITERION ORIGINALS

Thursday, July 22

Observations on Film Art No. 43: Flash Cuts and Long Takes in Le bonheur

One of the most provocative films by the great Agnès Varda, Le bonheur interrogates our ideals of marriage, fidelity, and happiness through the sun-dappled tale of a young husband and father (Jean-Claude Drouot) who begins an affair with an attractive postal worker. In this edition of Observations on Film Art, Professor Jeff Smith considers the way that Varda experiments with long takes and quick cutting in this film. The unpredictable rhythms of Varda’s editing choices build tension, contributing to her unsettling exploration of the contradictions hidden beneath the brightness of the film’s visual palette.

THREE DIMENSIONS

Thursday, July 8

Three by Mani Ratnam

One of the most renowned directors working in India’s Tamil-language cinema, Mani Ratnam combines explorations of hot-button social and political issues with vivid human stories to create films that are at once thought-provoking, moving, and immensely entertaining. This sampler of his extensive and acclaimed body of work features three of his finest: Nayakan, a masterful crime epic inspired by The Godfather; Bombay, a groundbreaking and controversial tale of an interfaith Muslim-Hindu romance; and Kannathil muthamittal (A Peck on the Cheek),a powerful look at the Sri Lankan Civil War through the eyes of a young girl.

Nayakan, 1987

Bombay, 1995

Kannathil muthamittal (A Peck on the Cheek),2002

TRUE STORIES

Monday, July 5

A Bigger Splash

Jack Hazan’s intimate, daring narrative-nonfiction hybrid captures the agonized end of the lingering affair between painter David Hockney and his muse, Peter Schlesinger, and stands as a tender portrait of gay male romance in the 1970s

Monday, July 5

A Day on the Grand Canal with the Emperor of China

David Hockney takes viewers on a journey through seventeenth-century China via a magnificent, seventy-two-foot-long scroll painting in this captivating art-history lesson.

Monday, July 5

Andrei Tarkovsky: A Cinema Prayer

The life, art, and inner world of Russian master Andrei Tarkovsky is revealed in this appropriately hushed, reverent tribute from the filmmaker’s son

Monday, July 12

Two Films by Nikolaus Geyrhalter

Visionary documentarian Nikolaus Geyrhalter explores humankind’s place on Earth via the indelible impact we have had on its landscapes in a pair of mesmerizingly dystopian works of real-life science fiction.

Homo Sapiens, 2016

Earth, 2019

Monday, July 12

The Black Power Mixtape 1967–1975

Drawn from a treasure trove of 16 mm material shot by Swedish journalists who came to the U.S. to seek out stories of unrest and revolt, this landmark documentary offers an exhilarating, unprecedented account of an American revolution.

Monday, July 19

American Movie

It takes a village to make a movie—but what happens when that village is Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin? This cult-favorite documentary captures one DIY filmmaker’s bizarre, comical, and poignant quest to make his movie, his way.

Monday, July 26

Film and Notfilm

Witness the legendary, controversial collaboration between Samuel Beckett and Buster Keaton and discover the story of how this singular, once-in-a-generation meeting of two artistic giants came about.

Thursday, July 29

Postcards from the Future: Four Films by Chris Marker

Described by Alain Resnais as “the prototype of the twenty-first-century man,” French cine-essayist and multimedia visionary Chris Marker always seemed prophetically ahead of his time—so much so that even now, one hundred years after his birth, his playful, philosophical, and deeply personal ruminations on time, memory, and the rapid advancement of life on this planet still feel bracingly modern, full of secrets and surprises remaining to be discovered and deciphered. This centenary celebration brings together two formative early works, the typically idiosyncratic travelogues Sunday in Peking and Letter from Siberia, alongside his twin masterpieces: La Jetée, a radical tale of time travel told through still images, and Sans Soleil, a mind-bending free-form travelogue that journeys from Africa to Japan.

Sunday in Peking, 1956

Letter from Siberia, 1957

La Jetée, 1963

Sans Soleil, 1983

More documentaries featured in this month’s programming:

Hoop Dreams, Steve James, Frederick Marx, and Peter Gilbert, 1994

Waltz with Bashir, Ari Folman, 2008

The Wanted 18, Amer Shomali and Paul Cowan, 2014

Tower, Keith Maitland, 2016

Beyond the Visible — Hilma af Klint, Halina Dyrschka, 2019

WOMEN FILMMAKERS

Wednesday, July 14

Clockwatchers

Parker Posey, Lisa Kudrow, Toni Collette, and Alanna Ubach star in Jill Sprecher’s lost indie gem, a deadpan satire of the soul-draining, muzak-set absurdity of 1990s corporate culture.

Wednesday, July 21

Beyond the Visible — Hilma af Klint

Discover the fascinating life and colorful, sensual art of the recently rediscovered mystic and pioneer of abstract painting.

Wednesday, July 28

The Grand Bizarre

The dazzling debut feature from experimental animator Jodie Mack is an eye-popping and ear-pleasing study of textile patterns around the world that unfolds as a colorfully kinetic collage of design, tourism, language, and music.

More women filmmakers featured in this month’s programming:

Persepolis, Marjane Satrapi and Vincent Paronnaud, 2007

Swimmer, Lynne Ramsay, 2012

Aya of Yop City, Marguerite Abouet and Clément Oubrerie, 2013

Rocks in My Pockets, Signe Baumane, 2014

Practice, Iyabo Kwayana, 2017

This Magnificent Cake!, Marc James Roels and Emma De Swaef, 2018

Preparations to Be Together for an Unknown Period of Time, Lili Horvát, 2020

SATURDAY MATINEE

Saturday, July 3

Ernest & Celestine

An unlikely bond between a bear and a mouse blossoms in this joyful Oscar nominee, a playfully kinetic ode to friendship and the limitless possibilities of animated storytelling.

Saturday, July 10

Our Vines Have Tender Grapes

Edward G. Robinson and Margaret O’Brien star in this lovely evocation of rural American life, as seen through the eyes of the young daughter of a Norwegian immigrant family.

Saturday, July 17

The Painting

This visually sumptuous, wryly inventive animated parable about the inhabitants of a work of art is a feast for both the eyes and the imagination.

Saturday, July 24

Mr. Hobbs Takes a Vacation

James Stewart is the aggravated everyman who needs a vacation from his vacation in this high-spirited family comedy.

Saturday, July 31

Nocturna

This visually stunning, wildly inventive fantasy explores the mystery of the night in a sweeping nocturnal adventure full of Alice in Wonderland–like characters and moody, dream-inspired landscapes.

SHORT-FILM PROGRAMS

Tuesday, July 6

Faces in the Crowd

Practice and Sans Soleil

Iyabo Kwayana and Chris Marker meditate on the relationship between the group and the individual in a portrait of students practicing martial arts and a captivating poetic travelogue.

Tuesday, July 13

Circles of Life

This Magnificent Cake! and La ronde

A rotating cast of characters traverse from one vignette to the next in a brilliant and unsettling stop-motion marvel and an enchanting romantic roundelay.

Tuesday, July 20

Swimmer

Stunning monochrome cinematography and impressionistic sound design turn a young man’s aquatic odyssey into a ravishing sensory experience in this short film made to commemorate the 2012 Olympic Games in London.

Tuesday, July 27

Respect Your Elders

The Backseat and Thank You and Good Night

Multigenerational Jewish families squabble while lending one another a hand in a sharply observed short and a brilliant docu-fantasy.

Complete list of films premiering on the Criterion Channel this month:

2046, Wong Kar Wai, 2004

Across 110th Street, Barry Shear, 1972

Alice, Jan Švankmajer, 1988

Alois Nebel, Tomáš Luňák, 2011

American Movie, Chris Smith, 1999

Anatomy of a Murder, Otto Preminger, 1959

Andrei Tarkovsky: A Cinema Prayer, Andrei Tarkovsky, 2019

As Tears Go By, Wong Kar​ Wai, 1988

Being There, Hal Ashby, 1979

Belladonna of Sadness, Eiichi Yamamoto, 1973

The Bedroom Window, Curtis Hanson, 1987

Beyond the Visible – Hilma af Klint, Halina Dyrschka, 2019

The Big Sleep, Michael Winner, 1978

A Bigger Splash, Jack Hazan, 1973

The Bingo Long Traveling All-Stars & Motor Kings, John Badham, 1976**

Black Fury, Michael Curtiz, 1935

The Black Power Mixtape 1967–1975, Göran Olsson, 2011

Blow Out, Brian De Palma, 1981

Body Double, Brian De Palma, 1984

Body Heat, Lawrence Kasdan, 1981

Bombay, Mani Ratnam, 1995

Born Yesterday, George Cukor, 1950

Brick, Rian Johnson, 2005**

Chico & Rita, Tono Errando, Fernando Trueba, and Javier Mariscal, 2010**

Chinatown, Roman Polanski, 1974**

Clockwatchers, Jill Sprecher, 1997

Commandos Strike at Dawn, John Farrow, 1942

Consuming Spirits, Chris Sullivan, 2012

Cotton Comes to Harlem, Ossie Davis, 1970

Cutter’s Way,  Ivan Passer, 1981

Days of Being Wild, Wong Kar​Wai, 1990

A Day on the Grand Canal with the Emperor of China, Philip Haas, 1988

Delirious, Tom DiCillo, 2006

Drums Along the Mohawk, John Ford, 1939

Earth, Nikolaus Geyrhalter, 2019

Ernest & Celestine, Stéphane Aubier, Vincent Patar, and Benjamin Renner, 2012**

Eyes of Laura Mars, Irvin Kershner, 1978

Farewell, My Lovely, Dick Richards, 1975

Faust, Jan Švankmajer, 1994**

Film, Alan Schneider, 1965

The Girl Without Hands, Sébastien Laudenbach, 2016

The Grand Bizarre, Jodie Mack, 2018

The Hand, Wong Kar​ Wai, 2004

Hedwig and the Angry Inch, John Cameron Mitchell, 2001

Homo Sapiens, Nikolaus Geyrhalter, 2016

Hoop Dreams, Steve James, Frederick Marx, and Peter Gilbert, 1994

I Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang, Mervyn LeRoy, 1932

The Incident, Larry Peerce, 1967

It’s Such a Beautiful Day, Don Hertzfeldt, 2012

János vitéz, Marcell Jankovics, 1973

Kannathil muthamittal (A Peck on the Cheek), Mani Ratnam, 2002

The King of Pigs, Yeon Sang-ho, 2011

Knock on Any Door, Nicholas Ray, 1949

The Last Angry Man, Daniel Mann, 1959

The Last Seduction, John Dahl, 1994

The Life of Emile Zola, William Dieterle, 1937**

Living in Oblivion, Tom DiCillo, 1995

The Long Goodbye, Robert Altman, 1973

Manhunter, Michael Mann, 1986

Mary and Max, Adam Elliot, 2009

Millennium Actress, Satoshi Kon, 2001

Mind Game, Masaaki Yuasa, 2004

Mr. Hobbs Takes a Vacation, Henry Koster, 1962

Nayakan, Mani Ratnam, 1987

Night Moves, Arthur Penn, 1975

No. 7 Cherry Lane, Yonfan, 2019

Nocturna, Adrià García, Víctor Maldonado, 2007

Notfilm, Ross Lipman, 2015

The Onion Field, Harold Becker, 1979

Othello, Orson Welles, 1951

Paprika, Satoshi Kon, 2006**

The Painting, Jean-François Laguionie, 2011**

Persepolis, Marjane Satrapi and Vincent Paronnaud, 2007**

The Plague Dogs, Martin Rosen, 1982

Practice, Iyabo Kwayana, 2017

Preparations to Be Together for an Unknown Period of Time, Lili Horvát, 2020

The Rabbi’s Cat, Joann Sfar and Antoine Delesvaux, 2011**

Rocks in My Pockets, Signe Baumane, 2014**

A Room with a View, James Ivory, 1985

Scarface, Howard Hawks, 1932

Slacker, Richard Linklater, 1990

Son of the White Mare, Marcell Jankovics, 1981

A Song to Remember, Charles Vidor, 1945

The Story of Louis Pasteur, William Dieterle, 1936

Suture, Scott McGehee and David Siegel, 1993

Swimmer, Lynne Ramsay, 2012

Swoon, Tom Kalin, 1992

Tatsumi, Eric Khoo, 2011

Tess, Roman Polanski, 1979

Thelma & Louise, Ridley Scott, 1991

This Magnificent Cake!, Emma De Swaef and Marc James Roels, 2018

Too Late for Tears, Byron Haskin, 1949

Tower, Keith Maitland, 2016

A Town Called Panic, Stéphane Aubier and Vincent Patar, 2009**

Trouble in Mind, Alan Rudolph, 1985

Twentieth Century, Howard Hawks, 1934

The Wanted 18, Paul Cowan and Amer Shomali, 2014**

The Wolf House, Joaquin Cociña and Cristóbal León, 2018

Waltz with Bashir, Ari Folman, 2008**

You Will Die at Twenty, Amjad Abu Alala, 2019

**Available in the U.S. only

The post What’s New on the Criterion Channel July 2021 appeared first on Cord Cutters News.