Inaugural Issue (launching 11/12/18) interviews film critic Pamela Powell and filmmaker Laura Moss. Learn about their personal female film experiences in the upcoming digital issue, launching November 12, 2018. Pamela Powell is a member of the Chicago Film Critics Association, the Broadcast Film Critics Association, the Women Film Critics Circle and Rotten Tomatoes. She attends film
“Everybody—the male and female actors and the audience alike—is captivated by this film that is a meditation on the existential horror of teenage life. We are all voyeuristic and as awkward as the teenagers portrayed because we don’t avert our gaze.” —Marjorie Morgan on the film The Virgin Suicides. Read her full personal essay in
Every digital issue will be dedicated to one film, which will include personal essays by women about their personal experience of the film. The voices will be diverse and celebrated. These are the voices of the female film experience, both by women and woman-identifying individuals. We do not discriminate! Issue one will be on Sofia
Founder Rebecca Martin’s journey to Cinema Femme started in 2011 when she decided to form a meetup called the Chicago Film Lover Exchange (CFLX).
Out of 50 films I presented on Instagram, with over 300 likes by my followers liking their favorites out of the 50, I dissected the top 12 films that got the most likes (see list below) and spliced them together as one. I call it my love letter to cinema, presented by Cinema Femme Digital
A Personal Essay by Rebecca Martin, founder of Cinema Femme magazine I’ve followed Sofia Coppola’s career closely, ever since 2003. In 2003 I saw the film that became my gateway in to the cinephile world, Lost in Translation. Friends in college (where I was in 2003) felt that I possibly had an unhealthy obsession with the film and
Over the past few years, and it seems like from the beginning of time, when it comes to an opinion, in general, male (specifically white men) have been the represented majority through print, on camera, and behind the camera. But now, we are starting to see the beginnings of women not giving a f**k of
Cinema Femme is meant to go beyond our digital pages. We are a movement. The Cinema Femme movement will support more female and diverse representation in film criticism, resulting in more female directed and diverse films being recognized for their value. These reviews will attract more movie goers and interested backers to financially support these