Hong Sang-soo
Hong Sang-soo's latest switches soju for makgeolli in a sweet and self-revealing sketch about a frustrated artist trying to free their mind.
The Sean McVay/Hong Sang-soo crossover you've been waiting for has finally arrived.
Peter Strickland, Ulrich Seidl, and a handful of Sundance premieres also make their way to Berlin next month.
Slight and discursive even by Hong Sang-soo standards, "Introduction" will be less rewarding for newcomers than for longtime fans.
Berlin: Even a minor-key Hong movie has plenty of wisdom to impart, as this poignant sketch from the Korean auteur proves.
Few working filmmakers have inspired as many striking posters as the prolific Korean auteur.
It's their fifth of six films together (so far).
It's his latest collaboration with his romantic and creative partner Kim Min-hee.
Hong Sang-soo's 66-minute "Grass" questions age-old cinematic standards that often go unquestioned, even in independent films.
Hong Sang-soo's most linear and accessible film in years finds the prolific auteur continuing to find new ways of remixing his obsessions.
Hong's latest collaboration with Kim Min-hee is a beguiling 66-minute charmer about a woman eavesdropping on strangers in a coffee shop.
Welcome back to the drunken world of Hong Sang-soo, where "more of the same" is actually a good thing.
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