Ruben Brandt, Collector
The film is lighthearted but not frivolous, and the animation - a mix of computer-generated and hand-drawn - is so innovative and fun it's always…
* 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.
The newest on Blu-ray and streaming, including First Man and The Hate U Give.
A tribute to the legendary writer, editor, and publisher of Marvel Comics, Stan Lee.
A celebration of Brian De Palma's Sisters, on the occasion of a new Blu-ray release from the Criterion Collection.
What if James Dean lived into the ‘60s and worked primarily with French New Wave directors?
A review of two films that played at CIFF on William Friedkin and Buster Keaton.
A dispatch from the 2018 Reykjavík International Film Festival, featuring reviews of Milko Lazarov’s "Ága" and Yann Gonzalez’s "Knife + Heart."
Matt writes: On August 2nd, Chaz Ebert announced that RogerEbert.com is gender balancing its regular rotation of film critics. Nell Minow, Monica Castillo and Tomris Laffly join Sheila O’Malley and Christy Lemire to round out the website’s roster of female critics to achieve a fifty-fifty split of five women and five men. The site also will publish more frequent contributions by diverse critics, including Castillo and Odie Henderson, who bring valued perspectives from their Cuban- and African-American roots. Minow has also been appointed the website's first female assistant editor.
A look back at the 1946 Powell & Pressburger film, which has now received a special 4K restoration from the Criterion Collection.
An interview with Laurent Bouzereau, director of "Five Came Back" and numerous documentaries on Spielberg, Hitchcock and other iconic filmmakers.
If all blockbuster-sized entertainments were even half as ambitious and ingenious as these films have been, moviegoers would be infinitely better off.
A body of work at once austere, beautiful, tactile, allusive and deeply generous.
An interview with Daveed Diggs and Rafael Casal, stars and co-writers of "Blindspotting."
The irony of being destroyed by the thing you helped create would not have been lost on a studio responsible for some of the finest film versions of Frankenstein.
The latest on Blu-ray and DVD including Coco, Darkest Hour, Murder on the Orient Express, and The Florida Project!
A review and appreciation of Joe Dante's Matinee, on Special Edition Blu-ray this week.
Stop watching movies made by assholes. It'll be OK.
A celebration of Dario Argento's masterpiece and an interview with Jessica Harper.
On the newest horror film to enter the Criterion Collection and others you should pick up.
Brian Doan enters the Twilight Zone.
The latest and greatest on Blu-ray and DVD and streaming, including "The Big Sick," "Certain Women," "Wonder Woman," and Ken Burns and Lynn Novick's "The Vietnam War."
The staff pays tribute to Harry Dean Stanton.
An interview with Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne, writer/directors of "The Unknown Girl."
The Ebert Voices crew celebrates a classic as it turns 50 years old, Arthur Penn's "Bonnie and Clyde."
An in-depth look at an ambitious retrospective at NYC's Film Society of Lincoln Center that celebrates one of cinema's greatest years.
James Fotopoulos on "The Given"; Robert Taylor on "The Window"; Barbet Schroeder on "Amnesia"; The Dunkirk spirit; Hitchcock brings surrealism to Hollywood.