I want to gird you, readers, for the insanity and beauty of Annette
The results of a Facebook contest for the Best of American Film Noir, 1940-1959
The irony is that this effort, surely not the last, of Hollywood reaching out to the “solid” citizens of Trump’s America will only alienate them further.
It is about time that the filmmaking industry is forced to seriously grapple with issues of sustainability.
The premier entry in the HBO documentary series “Music Box” shows how everything about the concert celebrating the 30th anniversary of Woodstock goes terribly wrong, then gets worse.
The Road to Ruin is a practically unknown film begging for discovery, and to be championed as a startling example of pre-Code cinema. And as a keystone for creating a directorial reputation for “Mrs. Wallace Reid.”
Despite the artificiality of Summertime’s premise, director Carlos López Estrada links the film’s episodes together via a kind of seamless magical realism: each moment smoothly leads to the next, each accelerates towards a powerful resolution.
Director Michael Sarnoski’s first feature stars Nicolas Cage, and works as a mystery, a story of personal loss, and a foodie movie.
Zola is an exhilaratingly salacious odyssey through the neon-lit strip clubs, dingy motels, and gaudy underbelly of America’s chaos state, like Showgirls as told by Zora Neale Hurston.
The War Is Never Over is a compelling way to appreciate the importance of a music icon, to understand why Lydia Lunch’s work matters.