“Fictional movies seem more and more made from recipes. Documentaries seem a much more open, adventurous field.”
These are good people who have grown up playing country and pop music and are committed to giving the people what they want.
The excellent E-Team documents a remarkable effort to investigate the abuse of human rights, an endeavor that, for the most part, goes unheralded in our mainstream media.
Writer-director Catherine Breillat’s Abuse of Weakness is a fascinating, nicely restrained look at what in retrospect was a parasitic relationship.
John Hubley was a dominant force in bringing animation out of the studio system and onto the drawing boards of individual artists . His life story is also an entryway into the social history and controversies of mid-20th century America.
This month and into February there is a treasure trove of rare treats and great opportunities to see all kinds of film around New England.
New England theaters, and especially Boston’s, have compiled a fantastic lineup of programs for October, a classically-great month for films (especially if horror is your thing).
Summer movie season continues — All month, everywhere not located under a rock.
July offers something for everyone — those who want to think can puzzle over the latest film from Jean-Luc Godard at the Museum of Fine Arts, while those who want to bake their brains can head over to “Cowboy and Aliens.”
By Justin Marble April 4–5, Kurosawa at the Brattle: Every theater in town is screening Kurosawa at some point this month, but my recommendation is for the Brattle on the 4th and 5th for one reason: “Red Beard.” Most everybody has at least heard of Kurosawa films like “Yojimbo,” “Throne of Blood,” “Kagemusha,” and “Ran,” […]