Juno Films @ Home
April 07, 2020

Juno Films is thrilled to announce the launch of JUNO FILMS @ HOME to all of our theatrical partners. We know that many in our art house community are struggling during these challenging times to keep their doors open and provide critically acclaimed content to your patrons. We are here to make it easy and profitable.

Drop us a note if you would like to learn more. 

Stay Safe
March 18, 2020

Radium Girls theatrical

We sincerely hope everyone remains safe and we look forward to seeing you at the theater when we return.

Exclusive Deadline Announcement
February 25, 2020

Joey King and Abby Quinn


Lydia Dean Pilcher and Ginny Mohler’s feature Radium Girls has been snapped up by Juno Films, which is taking all North American rights and English-speaking territories. The pic, which made its world premiere at the 2018 Tribeca Film Festival, will open April 3 at the Quad Cinema in New York followed by a national rollout.

Read more on Deadline

Juno Films Featured in Forbes Magazine Online
February 10, 2020

A big shout out for Juno Films and our filmmakers! Thank you Bruce Weinstein and Forbes!



Mark Cousins' ATOMIC Comes to NYC
January 30, 2020

Mark Cousins' "Atomic: Living in Dread and Promise" to Premier at Metrograph NYC on February 8th. Buy tickets

Opens Christmas at Film Forum
December 25, 2019

What She Said The Art of Pauline KaelWhat She Said: The Art of Pauline Kael opens Christmas at Film Forum in New York. Wednesday, December 25 – Tuesday, January 7, 2020 Buy tickets

What She Said: The Art of Pauline Kael Opens December 13th at The Nuart in Los Angeles. Buy tickets here.

God Knows Where I Am


What She Said

Outstanding Documentary Feature Award goes to: What She Said: The Art of Pauline Kael directed by Rob Garver


Critically-Acclaimed Film Explores the Controversial Critic’s Life and Legacy

Juno Films has acquired the exclusive North American distribution rights to Rob Garver’s What She Said: The Art of Pauline Kael. The film had its world premiere at Telluride and will premiere theatrically at Landmark's Nuart Theatre in Los Angeles on Decemebr 13th followed by Film Forum for two weeks opening December 25th  in NYC.   

Tagged by Roger Ebert as the most influential film critic of the late twentieth century, the film tells the story of Pauline’s turbulent life and work, through never-seen archival footage, her published writing and personal letters, and interviews with both friends and foes of her pen. Pauline is voiced by Sarah Jessica Parker, and participants include Quentin Tarantino, Camille Paglia, David O. Russell, Molly Haskell, Francis Ford Coppola, and daughter Gina James.  

Pauline Kael (1919-2001) was likely the most powerful, and personal, movie critic of the 20th century. Writing for The New Yorker and publishing a dozen best-selling books, she ruthlessly pursued what made a movie or an actor’s performance work, or not, and why. Her passion made her both admired and despised amongst her readers and her subjects. Pauline’s own story is one of struggle and obsession: the fight to establish her voice and have it heard, and to raise a daughter on her own in a time when the obstacles were high. The latter golden age of movies of the 1960s and 1970s are the focus of this film that pursues the question of what made Pauline Kael’s work so individual, so controversial — and so damned good.  

New York-based director and editor Garver also produced for 29Pictures LLC, alongside Glen Zipper, producer of the Academy-Award winning documentary Undefeated, and co-producer Doug Blush (20 Feet From Stardom). Composer Rick Baitz (The Vagina Monologues) wrote original music for the film, and visual effects were created by Minbomb/LA.    

The deal was negotiated between Elizabeth Sheldon, Juno’s CEO and co-founder, and Eric Sloss of Cinetic. “Pauline Kael was a badass female film critic at a time when women were fighting for equality and respect,” says Sheldon. “She remains an icon and iconoclast for film lovers today. We are thrilled to be working with Rob Garver to bring the film to American audiences.” Garver adds, “I think Pauline would be amused (and maybe worried) that a movie had been made about her. And she’d get a kick out of it being distributed by another woman. I am very excited to work with Elizabeth and Juno Films on a 5-year labor of love.”