X-Men: Apocalypse is a confused, bloated, mess of a film.
* This filmography is not intended to be a comprehensive list of this artist’s work. Instead it reflects the films this person has been involved with that have been reviewed on this site.
A celebration of actresses Jane Birkin and Charlotte Gainsbourg in anticipation of an upcoming series at the Film Society of Lincoln Center in NYC.
A review of the Criterion release of Joel & Ethan Coen's "Inside Llewyn Davis."
A piece on Wim Wenders' "The American Friend," released on Blu-ray by Criterion tomorrow.
"Yeah, well, sometimes nothin' can be a real cool hand."
An interview with co-writer/director Adam McKay of "The Big Short."
The latest on Blu-ray and streaming services, including "Best of Enemies," "Shaun the Sheep Movie," "Mississippi Grind" and "Don't Look Back" on Criterion.
A NYFF report on "Carol," "The Assassin" and "Right Now, Wrong Then."
An interview with director Oren Moverman of "Time Out of Mind".
A reprint of an article by Greg Carpenter about the Confederate Flag.
The movie questionnaire and 2015 reviews of RogerEbert.com film critic Peter Sobczynski.
An obituary for film icon Jerry Weintraub.
Ta-Nehisi Coates writes letter to his son; Robert Frank: the man who saw America; Pizzolatto vs. Fukunaga; Scorsese on "The Third Man"; Dietrich Brüggemann on "Heil."
A report on the Stanley Nelson tribute, "Prophet's Prey" and "Hot Type: 150 Years of The Nation" at AFI Docs 2015.
Our monthly short films series takes a look at The Lion's Mouth Opens by Lucy Walker, premiering tonight on HBO.
A tribute to Jean-Luc Godard in light of the retrospective "Godard: The First Wave," playing at the Siskel Film Center in Chicago.
Lists from our critics and contributors on the best of 2014.
A report of the winners at the 2014 AFI Fest.
Minda Kaling; A Japanese remake of Sideways; Superblogs and entertainment journalism; An interview with legendary documentarians; Paul Schneider interview.
Susan Wloszczyna presents the RogerEbert.com pick for Best Actress: Cate Blanchett.
An exhaustive list of Top 10s by RogerEbert.com contributors.
Hoberman on the Coen Brothers' portrayal of Jews; horror-woman's films; the "Goodbye New York" essay; Sheila O'Malley on anniversaries; Elmore Leonard's 10 rules of writing.
The 50th anniversary of JFK's assassination; critical reviews of a critical review of Sarah Silverman's career; Guillermo Del Toro's biggests firsts; an official video for "Like a Rolling Stone"; is Harvey "Scissorhanding" his company's awards site?
Writer Peter Sobczynski responds to our Movie Love Questionnaire.
Anne Thompson writes on Indiewire: "While any Joel and Ethan Coen movie is worth waiting for, many of us are champing at the bit to see "Inside Llewyn Davis," their portrait of the 60s Greenwich Village folk scene that spawned Bob Dylan, Joan Baez, Mimi and Richard Farina and the inspiration for this film, Dave Van Ronk. Some of us hoped to see the film loosely based on Van Ronk's memoir "The Mayor of MacDougal Street" in time for the 2012 holiday season, but it's more likely to turn up in Coen-friendly Cannes."
Click here and to read her scoop with much more about the film.
The star is Oscar Issac (from "Drive"). The cast includes Coen favorite John Goodman, Carey Mulligan and F. Murray Abraham.
Oh my. Here we go again with all the deathiness. Movie criticism keeps dying deader and deader. Film itself has keeled over and given up the ghost. Cinema ist kaput, and at the end of last month "movie culture" was pronounced almost as deceased as John Cleese's parrot. Ex-parrot, I mean. Then the movie "Looper" came out, posing questions like: "What if you could go back in time? Would you kill cinema?" Or something like that.
People, this dying has gotta stop.