A high tech thriller with plenty of tech and not enough thrills.
* 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 preview of this year's Miami Film Festival.
A report from Berlinale on the latest from Oren Moverman, Agnieszka Holland and Mike Ott.
Chaz Ebert highlights films with the potential to get us through the confusing political times of the Trump presidency.
If we really want to resolve racism and prejudice in our neighborhoods or in the movies, we have to be willing to be honest and act with integrity in our conversations.
On four films from TIFF, including works starring Nicole Kidman, Natalie Portman and Richard Gere.
Meredith Brody recaps the films she saw, of past and present, at the 2016 Telluride Film Festival.
The writers of RogerEbert.com on some of our favorite performances of 2015.
The latest on Netflix and Blu-ray, including "Time Out of Mind," "Mission: Impossible: Rogue Nation," "Knock Knock," and three Criterion releases.
A look back at the five "Die Hard" movies.
An interview with director Oren Moverman of "Time Out of Mind".
Aging heroes won't give up the gun; Why sex scenes for over-60s are taboo; Trump's resemblance to Citizen Kane; Last films of Fritz Lang; RIP Wes Craven.
The movie questionnaire and 2015 reviews of RogerEbert.com film critic Peter Sobczynski.
A report on family stories in the big screen at Tribeca 2015.
Glenn Kenny comments on awards season, Sean Penn, Neil Patrick Harris, and the actual Oscars.
An excerpt from Faith and Spirituality in Masters of World Cinema Vol. 3.
A TIFF report on "Time Out of Mind" and "Shelter," two troubled dramas about homelessness in America in 2014.
A review of Ramin Bahrani's excellent "99 Homes" after its TIFF premiere.
Odie Henderson launches our coverage of Oscar Memories from some of our most notable contributors.
Writer Peter Sobczynski responds to our Movie Love Questionnaire.
Is the director's explicit "The Canyons" the nadir of his career—or its climax?
PRESS RELEASE: CHAMPAIGN, Ill. -- Terrence Malick's 1978 film "Days of Heaven" won an Oscar for best cinematography, and Roger Ebert likely found that no surprise. It is "above all one of the most beautiful films ever made," Ebert said in a 1997 review. So it's only appropriate that the film will open the 15th annual Roger Ebert's Film Festival on April 17 in the big-screen, newly renovated Virginia Theater in downtown Champaign.
The Oscars are the most important way the American film industry can honor what it considers the year's best work. But for millions of movie lovers all over the globes, they are something else: A show.
That's why I suspected last June that Quvenzhané Wallis might win a nomination. The pride of Hounduras Elementary School in Houma, LA, has now become, at nine, the youngest nominee in history for Best Actress. Her story is even better: She was five when she auditioned for the role, and six when she performed it.
A funny thing happened on the way to the Oscars. Not to the Oscars. To me. I sustained a hairline fracture of my left hip. I didn't fall. I didn't break it. It just sort of... happened to itself. Most of the time, it causes me no pain at all. But my left leg won't bear any weight, nor can I walk on it. This pain is off the charts. It has nothing to do with cancer. It's plain bad luck.
The good news is that I've seen the films of one of the best recent years in cinema. I wrote more than 300 reviews in 2012 -- a record -- and it was unusually difficult to leave out many of the quote-unquote "best" films in 11th place.
With the 2013 Oscarcast moved up to Feb. 24, movie fans are already in a lather over the possible nominees, especially since again this year there can be "up to" ten finalists in the Best Picture category. I claim no inside knowledge (I'm still waiting to hear from my friend Deep Oscar), but it's never too early to speculate.