“Individual stories are the single most important component of any collective, and your story matters more than you can know.”
The Dig is suffused with a very English (and problematic) sense of history: why it matters, how it can be taken for granted, and the odd way that certain elements of the past are valorized while others are kept buried.
This film offers a much more nuanced and self-reflective conversation about authorship, authenticity, creative inspiration, and the role of film criticism than any of its detractors are willing to admit.
Defiant and tonally offbeat, French Exit mirrors, in a sense, its female protagonist, who doesn’t give a damn what the world thinks of her.
Sundance’s strengths for me this year (as in the past) were the festival’s documentaries.
What will the response be to this innovative marriage of Zoom theater and video gaming? Some viewers will welcome the mash-up, others will not.
Crime Scene: The Vanishing at the Cecil Hotel makes for a gripping watch, one of Netflix’s finest true crime documentary series.
Few writers can generate as much tension in so few pages as Pamela Painter.
“Everybody in this industry right now is looking for like, female beards to rescue them, but that’s not what we’re here for.”
Art and Faith should be widely read — its delightful wisdom and clarity underlines our culture’s desperate need to make things new.