The fact that he doesn’t try to redeem these flawed, fascinating figures—or even try to make you like them in the slightest way—feels like an…
Roger Ebert became film critic of the Chicago Sun-Times in 1967. He is the only film critic with a star on Hollywood Boulevard Walk of Fame and was named honorary life member of the Directors' Guild of America. He won the Lifetime Achievement Award of the Screenwriters' Guild, and honorary degrees from the American Film Institute and the University of Colorado at Boulder. Since 1989 he has hosted Ebertfest, a film festival at the Virginia Theater in Champaign-Urbana. From 1975 until 2006 he, Gene Siskel and Richard Roeper co-hosted a weekly movie review program on national TV. He was Lecturer on Film for the University of Chicago extension program from 1970 until 2006, and recorded shot-by-shot commentaries for the DVDs of "Citizen Kane," "Casablanca," "Floating Weeds" and "Dark City," and has written over 20 books.
Roger Ebert's essay on film in the 1978 edition of the Britannica publication, "The Great Ideas Today."
A reprint of Roger's Great Movies review of the timeless "Groundhog Day."
A reposting of Roger Ebert's 2010 review of Ricki Stern and Annie Sundberg's documentary, "Joan Rivers: A Piece of Work."
Thank you. Forty-six years ago on April 3, 1967, I became the film critic for the Chicago Sun-Times. Some of you have read my reviews and columns and even written to me since that time. Others were introduced to my film criticism through the television show, my books, the website, the film festival, or the Ebert Club and newsletter. However you came to know me, I'm glad you did and thank you for being the best readers any film critic could ask for.
Bengal Tigers' Habitat Down To Studio Apartment In Jaipur, India
Hellboy goes to the movies...
Thanks for the link to Michael Mirasol
Ebertfest Spot (45 sec.) from Michael Mirasol on Vimeo.