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Behind the Screen - Tut's


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Exposed to a new, post-innocent world, eight-year-old Celia attempts to navigate fantasy and reality—a nuanced coming-of-age tale, with mythological elements, set against the backdrop of 1950s conservatism.



Celebrated visual artist Tracey Moffatt’s only feature film is a triptych of strange ghost stories rendered with a vivid staginess and dark humor, screening July 30 and August 13.


Love and Other Catastrophes

Set over 24 hours, this low-budget, independent comedy about love, friendship, share-houses, and university bureaucracy sizzles with sharp dialogue and radiant performances from its young leads.


A Night of Knowing Nothing

Best Documentary winner at Cannes, this debut film by Payal Kapadia deftly merges reality with fiction, weaving together archival footage and student protest videos to create a vital tapestry of the personal and the political—screens July 29 and 31.


The Big Steal

Featuring a post-screening discussion with director Nadia Tass, co-presented with New York Women in Film & Television Dir. Nadia Tass. 1990, 99 mins. 35mm. With Ben Mendelsohn, Claudia Karvan, Steve Bisley, Damon Herriman. Teenager Danny ...

The Batwoman (La mujer murciélago)

Taking advantage of Batman’s increased popularity, director René Cardona, known later for his luchador adventures, aimed to showcase the talents of actress Maura Monti by splicing elements of “Batmania” with Mexico’s popular lucha libre style. New restoration!


For Love or Money: A History of Women and Work in Australia

This feminist essay classic was five years in the making, with contributions from hundreds of women and over 200 Australian films. It is an investigation and celebration of women's work from colonial settlement to the present, a story told by women: Aboriginals, migrants, convicts, and a variety of others.



Douglas Trumbull’s science-fiction thriller about a device that can record thoughts and dreams features stunning visual effects to portray telepathic experiences, cutting between widescreen and standard size.



Hugo Weaving plays Martin, a blind photographer whose distrust of everyone is rooted in a childhood incident. He takes photos as proof that the world he imagines is the same world that sighted people see.