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Kang lives alone in a big house, Non in a small apartment in town. They meet, and then part, their days flowing on as before.
(NR, 127 min.)


Friday, August 20, 2021

5:00 PM

Saturday, August 21, 2021

3:30 PM

Sunday, August 22, 2021

2:00 PM

Wednesday, August 25, 2021

6:00 PM

Under the pain of illness and treatment, Kang (Lee Kang-sheng) finds himself adrift. He meets Non (Anong Houngheuangsy) in a foreign land. They find consolation in each other before parting ways and carrying on with their days. The latest film from Tsai Ming-liang (Goodbye Dragon Inn, Stray Dogs, The Wayward Cloud), Days marks yet another masterwork in one of contemporary cinema’s most extraordinary careers. [Grasshopper Film]

Starring: Lee Kang-sheng, Anong Houngheuangsy
Director: Tsai Ming-liang
Languages: cmn, zxx
Genre: Drama

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"Cause for celebration."

— Peter Debruge, Variety

"Pure rapture. A full body massage for the soul."

— Jonathan Romney, Film Comment

"Tsai's most tender depiction of physical and emotional coupling."

— Giovanni Marchini Camia, Sight & Sound

"A profound, meditative poem on the human need for connection."

— Greg Wetherall, Little White Lies

"It is somewhat ironic that for a film with next to no words, Days has a lot to say."

— Greg Wetherall, Little White Lies

"In a film lasting a shade over two hours, consisting of just 46 separate shots, the undisputed emperor of Taiwanese slow cinema crafts a ravishing, wordless story of urban loneliness."

— Lee Marshall, Screen Daily

"Days was a reminder of the profundity and the emotional eloquence of stillness and near silence: this is a film where you can sit at length marveling at the curve in a country road at night."

— Jonathan Romney, Film Comment Magazine

"Like all of Tsai's films, this communicates feelings of loneliness and alienation inherent to the human condition; but perhaps more than any other, it revels in the corporeality of Tsai's performers..."

— Kathleen Sachs, Chicago Reader

"It’s a film of before and after isolation, implying the ways that unexpected connection can both blessedly break a pattern of routinized loneliness and create a new, perhaps more painful form of longing through its absence."

— A.A. Dowd, The A.V. Club