The House That Jack Built
Ultimately, it’s more of an inconsistent cry into the void than the conversation starter it could have been.
* 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 look ahead at the 112 films that will play the Sundance Film Festival in January 2019.
Chaz Ebert reveals her list of movies from 2018 to see before awards season 2019.
An interview with writer/director Elizabeth Chomko and actor Robert Forster about their Chicago family dramedy, What They Had.
An in-depth look at what's playing this month at the Chicago International Film Festival.
A review of two new comedies from the closing days of the Sundance Film Festival.
110 independent films have been announced to premiere at next January's Sundance Film Festival.
A review of the latest Netflix series, starring Naomi Watts and Billy Crudup.
An interview with Sally Field about Hello, My Name is Doris, along with a special cameo from director Michael Showalter.
The shaming of Robert De Niro; Disappointment invades "The 5th Wave"; Christopher Jason Bell on "The Winds That Scatter"; Why the #OscarsSoWhite fuss matters; Boxing's greatest muse.
Highlights of our 2015 interviews, including Brie Larson, Bryan Cranston, Jason Segel, Lexi Alexander, Sarah Silverman, Spike Lee, Tom McCarthy, Ramin Bahrani, Paul Feig, Charlie Kaufman and much more.
An FFC essay on Woody Allen's "Another Woman."
The writers of RogerEbert.com on some of our favorite performances of 2015.
Contributors to RogerEbert.com each list their favorite films of 2015.
The latest and greatest on Blu-ray, DVD, Netflix, and On Demand, including "Mad Max: Fury Road," "Two Days, One Night," "I'll See You in My Dreams," and "The Walking Dead".
An interview with the one and only Sam Elliott.
An in-depth look at the extraordinary film career of 100-year-old actor Norman Lloyd, currently starring in Judd Apatow's "Trainwreck."
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.
An interview with the legendary star of the new I'll See You in My Dreams.
An interview with the star of "The Guest," Dan Stevens, and the director and writer, Adam Wingard and Simon Barrett.
Marie writes: According to the calendar, summer is now officially over (GASP!) and with its demise comes the first day of school. Not all embrace the occasion, however. Some wrap themselves proudly in capes of defiance and make a break for it - rightly believing that summer isn't over until the last Himalayan Blackberry has been picked and turned into freezer jam!
Marie writes: Intrepid club member Sandy Kahn has found another auction, and this time it's all about Hollywood! Note: the spaceship on the cover is a screen used miniature from "Aliens" (1986). Estimate: $80,000 - $120,000
Go here to download a free copy of the catalog in .PDF
Marie writes: Okay, this is just plain cool. This is clearly someone using their brain, in combination with "what the hell, let's just go ahead and try it..."
Dr Julius Neubronner's Miniature Pigeon CameraIn 1903, Dr Julius Neubronner patented a miniature pigeon camera activated by a timing mechanism. The invention brought him international notability after he presented it at international expositions in Dresden, Frankfurt and Paris in 1909-1911. Spectators in Dresden could watch the arrival of the camera-equipped carrier pigeons, whereupon the photos were immediately developed and turned into postcards which could be purchased. (click images to enlarge.) - from The Public Domain Review. Visit the site to see even more photos.
Marie writes: If you're like me, you enjoy the convenience of email while lamenting the lost romance of ink and pen on paper. For while it's possible to attach a drawing, it's not the same thing as receiving hand-drawn artwork in the mail. Especially when it's from Edward Gorey..."Edward Gorey and Peter Neumeyer met in the summer of 1968. Gorey had been contracted by Addison-Wesley to illustrate "Donald and the...", a children's story written by Neumeyer. On their first encounter, Neumeyer managed to dislocate Gorey's shoulder when he grabbed his arm to keep him from falling into the ocean. In a hospital waiting room, they pored over Gorey's drawings for the first time together, and Gorey infused the situation with much hilarity. This was the beginning of an invigorating friendship, fueled by a wealth of letters and postcards that sped between the two men through the fall of 1969."
So, did you like what you got for Christmas..?