The British Film Institute continues its retrospective of the French director's work with screenings of his later films from March 12th-28th. Meanwhile, the magazine of the Institute, Sight & Sound, features a cover story on Truffaut's "British Connection" in the March issue.
A few weeks ago I ordered DVDs of several Truffaut films, including "The Soft Skin", and incidentally this often overlooked 1964 film has a one-week run at Film Forum, starting on March 11th.
In advance of this, Melissa Anderson discusses the film at Art Forum's site:
Francois Truffaut followed up Jules and Jim (1962), one of his most critically acclaimed and popular films, with another love-triangle story, The Soft Skin (1964). Though it was poorly received upon release (and still often overlooked today), Truffaut’s fourth feature, about a married, middle-aged, celebrated literary critic who has an affair with a flight attendant in her twenties, stands as one of his most emotionally sophisticated, thanks largely to the performance of Françoise Dorléac as the object of desire.
I recommend giving the film a look. If you can't make it to London or New York feel free to stop by the Absinthe HQ with some popcorn and we'll be happy to watch some Truffaut with you.