• The Hand of God

    The Hand of God

    A personal and poetic coming-of-age film, paying tribute to Diego Maradona and Federico Fellini.

    This week, get a free ticket to see The Hand of God in New York theaters, included with a MUBI subscription.

    Get started here.

  • Azor

    Azor

    So riveting, sly, and sophisticated is Azor, it’s incredible to think that it’s Swiss filmmaker Andreas Fontana’s debut feature. Set in the vampirically elegant, high-finance world of Argentina’s ultra-elites, this icily controlled conspiracy thriller holds its tension like an unsprung bear trap.

    Now showing here.

  • Le bel indifférent

    Le bel indifférent

    Though often eclipsed by his better known musicals, Jacques Demy’s shorts are their own little pieces of cinematic heaven. A volatile adaptation of a one-act Jean Cocteau play, this stylized chamber piece brims with crimson jealousy and rage, envisaging the director’s penchant for primary colors.

    Now showing here.

  • Pierrot le Fou

    Pierrot le Fou

    Cinema, love, politics, art, war: Godard’s obsessions explode in a supernova of color and emotion in this, possibly his funniest and most tragic film. This New Wave pinnacle, starring Jean-Paul Belmondo and Anna Karina, famously inspired a fifteen-year-old Chantal Akerman to become a filmmaker.

    Now showing here.

  • Paris 05:59: Théo & Hugo

    Paris 05:59: Théo & Hugo

    Told in real-time, in the aftermath of an orgy and between the tender early-morning hours of 04:27 and 05:59, this relationship drama explores the fluid, fragile bond formed by our titular Theo and Hugo. An ambitious queering of the classical Orpheus and Eurydice myth.

    Now showing here.

  • Maeve

    Maeve

    Recalibrating patriarchal narratives through a female lens, Pat Murphy marries melodrama to political critique for an invigorating examination of the Troubles. Structurally fragmented through a series of conversations and confessions, Maeve is a quietly radical landmark in Irish and feminist cinema.

    Now showing here.

  • Grizzly Man

    Grizzly Man

    Werner Herzog realized one of his most (and justly!) renowned films with this portrait of the tragic environmentalist Timothy Treadwell. Grizzly Man is perhaps the German auteur’s most lucid rumination on a theme so central to his prolific career: humanity’s tenuous relationship with nature.

    Now showing here.

  • Lo and Behold: Reveries of the Connected World

    Lo and Behold: Reveries of the Connected World

    In this thoughtful and engaging doc, film adventurer Werner Herzog digs into the online world to spy on our escalating dance with progress. A work of personal-essay cinema that observes and provokes in equal measure. Fact: despite his skepticism towards technology, Herzog does own a cell phone.

    Now showing here.

  • Bad Luck Banging or Loony Porn

    Bad Luck Banging or Loony Porn

    An outrageous contemporary satire, both stylistically bold and mischievously confrontational.

    This week, get a free ticket to see Bad Luck Banging or Loony Porn in New York theaters, included with a MUBI subscription.

    Get started here.

  • The Witches of the Orient

    The Witches of the Orient

    Julian Faraut’s spellbinding documentary employs a mosaic of stunning materials to tell the story of a group of female factory workers turned Olympic champions. Reminiscent of Chris Marker’s essay films, this captivating portrait of postwar Japan is a treat for sports fans and cinephiles alike!

    Now showing here.

  • The Graduate

    The Graduate

    A true classic that still feels as fresh as ever, Mike Nichols’s prototypical coming-of-age drama pinpoints the desires and angst of a new generation about to enter adulthood. Dustin Hoffman and Anne Bancroft bring it to life, merging with their indelible characters to create new cinematic icons.

    Now showing here.

  • The Trouble with Being Born

    The Trouble with Being Born

    Pinocchio and A.I.’s exploration of the desire to create artificial life is taken to boldly provocative lengths in Sandra Wollner’s incisive and unsettling modern fable. Told with cut-glass precision and eerie subjectivity, The Trouble with Being Born plumbs the darkest depths of the uncanny valley.

    Now showing here.