Seongyong Cho sings the praises of Richard Linklater's quirky small-town true-crime comedy "Bernie."
Scott Jordan Harris muses on the awful pleasures of the lowest-grossing film of 2012.
Charlie Schmidlin reports from a screening of the Roger Ebert–scripted "Beyond the Valley of the Dolls."
Does the blizzard of images from Turkey confuse you? Do you who the protesters are and what they want? Do you know what's at stake? Far-Flung Correspondent Omer M. Mozaffar tries to explain the situation in this piece, a primer aimed at people who would like to understand what's happening but don't know where where to start.
Kevin B. Lee reports on the film series at MoMA that he co-curated.
Katherine Tulich talks to Julie Delpy, Ethan Hawke and Richard Linklater about returning once again to the characters from "Before Sunrise" and "Before Sunset" for the new film "Before Midnight."
Far Flung Correspondent Seongyong Cho discusses "Kinyarwanda," a powerful look at the genocide in Rwanda.
The destruction of Vulcan, one of the most crucial planets in the "Star Trek" universe, should be at the core of J.J. Abrams’ "Trek" movies. It is the single development that most distinguishes the original series from Abrams’ reboot, an event so boldly imagined that it marks the filmmakers’ new, blank canvas with a hideous dark stain.
Roger was a titan in the film community, but he was also a beacon for the seriously disabled.
Ray Harryhausen told us, time and again, the story of how he saw the original "King Kong" (1933) on the big screen when he was just a kid, of how he was inspired by Willis O'Brien's pioneering special effects, and of how that led him to his grand career in the field of stop-motion animation. In some sense, Harryhausen inspired me in the same way that O'Brien did him. I'm not exaggerating when I say that he changed my life.