Captain America: Civil War
The bad news is, there are about ten movies in here. The good news is, most of them are fun.
* 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 the Alliance of Women Film Journalists on their tenth anniversary.
A preview of Ebertfest 2016 and the first Ebert Humanitarian Award
A piece on extending the conversation about diversity at the Oscars to include all minorities.
A recap of the 88th Annual Academy Awards.
Reactions to to some of the 2016 Academy Award nominees.
A list of the 2016 Academy Award nominees.
"A Very Murray Christmas" is kind of wonderful.
An interview with legendary animator Ralph Bakshi.
A piece on the response to the sexism in "Straight Outta Compton."
An interview with Paul Weitz, writer/director of Grandma.
A look at recent releases on Netflix and Blu-ray, including "Life Itself," "Annie," "Into the Woods," "The Lady From Shanghai," and more.
A review of "The N Word" from a Columbia Links student.
A review of "The N Word" from a Chicago Links student.
A letter to Angelina Jolie about the casting of her upcoming take on "Cleopatra."
A piece on cinema of 2014 that addressed racial issues in the year after such progress with films like "12 Years a Slave."
Lists from our critics and contributors on the best of 2014.
Filmmakers behind "Radhe Radhe: Rites of Holi"; Deepwater Horizon and "The Great Invisible"; Of women and their emotions; Frances McDormand on NPR; Neil Marshall on "Alien."
Chaz Ebert reports on James Marsh's "The Theory of Everything" and Chris Rock's "Top Five."
Why isn't "Real Husbands of Hollywood" getting the media attention its ratings merit?
Rarely does a TV show arrive with lower expectations than the annual Emmy Awards telecast. It's a given that the thing will suck. Even so, this year's -- the 64th -- managed to come up short and disappoint. And it wasn't one of those "so bad it's good" campy things you can enjoy making fun of, either. It was more like one of those "so bad it's lousy" things that leave you incredulous and drained of the will to live.
Marie writes: As some of you may know, it was Roger's 70th birthday on June 18 and while I wasn't able to give the Grand Poobah what I suspect he'd enjoy most...
Siskel & Ebert fight over a toy train (1988)
Marie writes: It's official. I have died and gone to heaven. For here below, as part of an ongoing series exploring Britain's architectural wonders, the Observer's architecture critic Rowan Moore, introduces a spectacular interactive 360-degree panoramic photograph of "The grand staircase in the St Pancras Renaissance hotel" - which I regard as one of the most beautiful pieces of architecture I have ever seen. I adore this building and always will; it's the stuff of dreams. (Click photo to enlarge.)
Go here to explore a 360 panoramic view of the grand staircase!
You better watch out You better not cry You better have clout We're telling you why Two Thumbs Down are comin' to town We're making a list, Checking it twice; Gonna find out whose movie was scheiss. Sandy Claws is comin' to town. We see you when you're (bleeping), We know when you're a fake We know if you've been bad or good So be good for cinema's sake!
Marie writes: If you're like me, you enjoy the convenience of email while lamenting the lost romance of ink and pen on paper. For while it's possible to attach a drawing, it's not the same thing as receiving hand-drawn artwork in the mail. Especially when it's from Edward Gorey..."Edward Gorey and Peter Neumeyer met in the summer of 1968. Gorey had been contracted by Addison-Wesley to illustrate "Donald and the...", a children's story written by Neumeyer. On their first encounter, Neumeyer managed to dislocate Gorey's shoulder when he grabbed his arm to keep him from falling into the ocean. In a hospital waiting room, they pored over Gorey's drawings for the first time together, and Gorey infused the situation with much hilarity. This was the beginning of an invigorating friendship, fueled by a wealth of letters and postcards that sped between the two men through the fall of 1969."