Some prime supervisors of modern-day standards have new films en course, beginning with Paul Schrader, whose gallery of obsessives expands to consist of casino poker players in “The Card Counter” (Sept. 10). It stars Oscar Isaac as a misleading bettor who’s haunted by his criminal past and also Tiffany Haddish as the head of a ring of cheaters; Willem Dafoe as well as Tye Sheridan co-star. Clint Eastwood, that’s ninety-one, routed and stars in the neo-Western “Cry Macho” (Sept. 17), embeded in the nineteen-seventies. He plays a previous rodeo celebrity who’s hired to get a five-year-old (Eduardo Minett) back to his family in Mexico; the supporting actors consists of Dwight Yoakam and also Fernanda Urrejola. In “The French Dispatch” (Oct. 22), Wes Anderson’s grandly elegant comedic homage to The New Yorker, Expense Murray plays the founding editor of the titular magazine. The motion picture dramatizes articles that he releases, consisting of a piece composed by an art doubter (Tilda Swinton) concerning an introducing modern musician in a mental organization (Benicio Del Toro); one centered on the uprisings of 1968, in which Timothée Chalamet plays a pupil protestor as well as Frances McDormand a reporter; and one in which a food author (Jeffrey Wright) accounts an excellent chef (Steve Park) in the uncommon area of police food and also gets entangled in a criminal investigation. The teeming cast also consists of Owen Wilson and Elisabeth Moss.Younger filmmakers are also keyed to make a dash this autumn, including Justin Chon, who created, guided, and stars in “Blue Bayou” (Sept. 17); he plays a Korean-born male that was taken on by an American family members at the age of 3 and is now endangered with deportation; Alicia Vikander co-stars. Sarah Adina Smith created and routed “Birds of Paradise” (Sept. 24), starring Diana Silvers and Kristine Froseth as ballerinas competing for a place in a Paris dance business; Jacqueline Bisset co-stars. Julia Ducournau’s 2nd feature, “Titane” (Oct. 1), which won the Grand Prize at the Cannes Movie Celebration, in July, is a scary fantasy in which a female (Agathe Rousselle) with a titanium plate in her head is fertilized by an automobile. Rebecca Hall’s first movie as writer as well as director, “Passing” (on Netflix Nov. 10, complying with a staged release), an adaptation of Nella Larsen’s timeless book, stars Tessa Thompson as a Black female in Harlem in the nineteen-twenties whose friend (Ruth Negga) has actually been passing as white.