A full feature with a storyline that an enterprising six-year-old might have thought was a little too rudimentary.
* 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.
"Bad at Dancing" by Joanna Arnow; Frank talk from four female directors; David Schwimmer's #ThatsHarassment campaign; Directors reframing black history; Pulling Baltimore out of poverty.
An interview with the Oscar-nominated star of "The Zookeeper's Wife" and the film's director.
An interview with director Niki Caro about her new film, "The Zookeeper's Wife."
A look at what's coming to theaters this January through April.
An interview with Cliff Curtis, star/executive producer of "The Dark Horse."
The movie questionnaire and 2015 reviews of RogerEbert.com film critic Glenn Kenny.
A list of the three-and-a-half-star reviews so far posted on RogerEbert.com this year.
Chaz Ebert will participate in a panel on empathy at the Cannes Film Festival on May 17th.
An interview with Jessica Chastain, star of "Miss Julie," opening tonight at the Chicago International Film Festival.
Roger Ebert's best movie lists from 1967-present
"She is a gazelle in a goddess suit." We are discussing Charlize Theron, and that is how her director, Niki Caro, describes her. It is true enough, yet consider the role for which Theron won an Oscar two years ago and the new role for which she will undoubtedly be nominated this year. In "Monster" (2003), she played a desperate hooker who worked freeway rest stops, was overweight, her face mottled, her teeth awry.
Gwyneth Paltrow starred in the stage version of “Proof” (2005), the story of a brilliant mathematician’s equally brilliant daughter. When her father (Anthony Hopkins) becomes mentally ill, she cares for him; after his death, her sister (Hope Davis) and her boyfriend (Jake Gyllenhaal) disagree about her future. Meanwhile, who wrote the earth-shaking mathematical proof found in her father’s locked drawer?
TORONTO – Is the Toronto Film Festival the most important in the world, or does it only seem that way? In recent years I’ve described it as second only to Cannes. Now the Toronto critic Liam Lacey says flatly: “Toronto now has the most important film festival in the world -- the largest, the most influential, the most inclusive.” Yes, you say, but he is a Canadian, so of course he thinks that. Lacey is ready for you: “One reason the Toronto festival has probably not received its full recognition is, frankly, because it takes place in Canada.”
TORONTO--"Whale Rider," a film from New Zealand that arrived unheralded at the Toronto Film Festival, won the coveted AGF Peoples' Choice Award as the most popular of 345 films.