Director Kent Jones’ documentary is based on the historic Hollywood meeting between film giants François Truffaut and Alfred Hitchcock in 1962. Alone with an interpreter, the two men discussed their careers over a week-long period, becoming fast friends. Truffaut, one of the French New Wave directors, helped establish Hitchcock as an auteur (Truffaut was the first to popularize the term in relation to filmmakers) rather than being a mere purveyor of “light” entertainment. The documentary presents insights into many of Hitchcock’s films and, less so, Truffaut’s. But it’s Truffaut’s arguments and thoughts about the “master of suspense” that drive the film. The documentary ends on a high note, showing one of Hitchcock’s most celebrated tracking shots, which reveals exactly why we still talk about him today. Rated PG-13. 79 minutes. In English, French, and Japanese with subtitles. Center for Contemporary Arts.