Monthly Screenings


New films by today’s most renowned and influential film directors


Dir.: Gaspar Noé
| 96 minutes

A group of dancers meets to rehearse for 3 days. On the last night they throw a wild party. When things spiral out of control, the dance floor becomes a hell-on-earth. French cinema’s enfant terrible Gaspar Noé’s critically acclaimed new film.

Dead Souls

Dir.: Wang Bing
| 496 minutes

Chinese director Wang Bing confronts us with survivors of Chinese labor camps in which suspect “extreme rightists” were imprisoned by Mao’s regime and left to die. An eight-hour monumental work praised by critics at Cannes. Screened in two parts.

Diary of my Mind

Dir.: Ursula Meier
| 70 minutes

A teacher assigns her students a routine task: to document their daily lives. She does not expect one boy’s account to reference a crime that ends with his parents’ deaths. The event highlights the moral boundaries in art and pedagogy.


Dir.: Sergei Loznitsa
| 121 minutes

Taking advantage of the raging war in the Donbass region, Ukraine, gangs perpetuate crime and the propaganda machine works incessantly. Sergei Loznitsa’s (A Gentle Creature) new film, winner of the Un Certain Regard Director Award at Cannes.


Dir.: Hong Sangsoo
| 66 minutes

In a remote alley in Seoul, lies a café where guests sit and chat. As the hours pass, they mingle and get to know one another. A lone woman observes the others and records her thoughts. Korean auteur Hong Sangsoo’s new film.

In My Room

Dir.: Ulrich Köhler
| 119 minutes

A rowdy forty-year-old Berlin photographer feels empty, until he awakes to discover that he is the only human being in the world. An ambitious critique on modern Western society seasoned with a touch of comic relief.

Mademoiselle Paradis

Dir.: Barbara Albert
| 97 minutes

An award-winning period drama inspired by the life story of Maria Theresia von Paradis​, a blind pianist in late 18th century Vienna. Treated by a “miracle” healer, Maria soon discovers that all is not what it appears to be.

Mektoub, My Love: Canto Uno

Dir.: Abdellatif Kechiche
| 175 minutes

A young screenwriter spends the summer in his hometown. He moves between beaches and bars, facing raw emotions and passions. Abdellatif Kechiche’s (Blue is the Warmest Color) new film is a daring, eye-riveting work.



Dir.: Małgorzata Szumowska
| 91 minutes

A Polish metalhead works in construction, building the world’s largest statue of Jesus. Following an accident, he has a face transplant—a life-altering circumstance that unveils unpleasant truths. Winner of Berlinale’s Grand Jury Prize.

Sorry Angel

Dir.: Christophe Honoré
| 132 minutes

Jacques, a French writer with AIDS, falls in love with young Arthur: this is Jacques’s last love and Arthur’s first. Christophe Honoré’s new film is an exciting and touching work featuring outstanding lead performances.


Dir.: Joachim Trier
| 116 minutes

An introverted student from a religious background faces her burgeoning sexuality and the telekinetic super-powers it entails. Joachim Trier’s new film is a work of cinematographic perfection and directional artistry.

To the Ends of the World

Dir.: Guillaume Nicloux
| 103 minutes

1945, Indochina. French soldier Robert Tassen survives a massacre where his brother is killed. But his plans for revenge are swayed when he meets a local girl. Guillaume Nicloux’s new film, starring Gaspard Ulliel and Gérard Depardieu.

House | A Letter to a Friend in Gaza

Dir.: Amos Gitai
| 86 minutes

Two bookend films in Amos Gitai’s oeuvre epitomizing his unique view on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict: The first is a new digital version of House,the second is his latest film, Letter to a Friend in Gaza.