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What to Watch in February

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I Don’t Feel at Home in this World Anymore

Nate von Zumwalt

It’s one of the quickest turnarounds in recent memory for a Grand Jury Prize Winner, but Macon Blair’s aptly titled I Don’t Feel at Home in this World Anymore comes to Netflix in February. Led by a brilliantly bizarre turn from Melanie Lynskey, Blair’s idiosyncratic tale of a woman’s search for a sense of purpose after her home is burglarized is full of baffling reroutes – as well as being a true sign of the times, as is its immediate post-Festival digital release.

Also opening this month, Jena Malone and Riley Keough navigate a muddled and fluctuating intimacy in Lovesong, director So Yong Kim’s wistful portrait of relationships, neglect, and the fluidity of love. After premiering in U.S. Competition at the 2016 Festival and screening at NEXT FEST in Los Angeles, Lovesong opens in theaters this February alongside other 2016 Festival standouts, including Dark Night and As You Are. Check out all of the Sundance-supported films hitting theaters and digital platforms this month.

In Theaters

Friday, February 3

Dark Night, directed by Tim Sutton

I Am Not Your Negro, directed by Raoul Peck

Friday, February 17

XX, directed by Annie Clark, Jovanka Vuckovic, Karyn Kusama, Roxanne Benjamin

Lovesong, directed by So Yong Kim

Friday, February 24

As You Are, directed by Miles Joris-Peyrafitte

Get Out, directed by Jordan Peele


Digital Releases

February 3

Imperial Dreams, directed by Malik Vitthal (Netflix)

February 24

I Don’t Feel at Home in this World Anymore, directed by Macon Blair

February 27

Tickled, directed by David Farrier & Dylan Reeve (HBO)


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Sundance Institute Piloting Direct Individual Support for Mediamakers Through the Sundance Institute | Humanities Sustainability Fellowship

Long before the COVID-19 pandemic upended life in general, and halted production and distribution for many creatives, the nonfiction field was plagued by issues of sustainability. For several years, sustainability has been an urgent and vigorous topic of study, debate, and organizing, as more and more filmmakers find it difficult, if not impossible, to make a living solely on the basis of their creative work. 

In Memoriam: Diane Weyermann (1955–2021)

A singular force within the documentary film world with a global reach, Diane Weyermann passed away at age 66 after battling cancer. Over the course of her 30-year career as a funder and an executive, her work elevated the documentary form and expanded its cultural impact.

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