The Kid Who Would Be King
The Kid Who Would Be King is good where it counts most.
* 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.
Matt writes: I just returned from covering the 53rd Karlovy Vary International Film Festival in the Czech Republic, where I saw some excellent films, and got the chance to meet many extraordinary people. The full table of contents contains links to my conversations with Terry Gilliam, Richard Linklater, Barry Levinson, Caleb Landry Jones, Anna Paquin, Stephen Moyer, Denis O'Hare and "Leave No Trace" star Thomasin Harcourt McKenzie. You will also find reviews of such unmissable titles as "Cold War," "Putin's Witnesses," "Girl," "Winter Flies," "Crystal Swan," "Museum," "Moments" and more.
An interview with Caleb Landry Jones and Peter Brunner, star and director of "To the Night," at the 2018 Karlovy Vary International Film Festival.
A preview of the 53rd Karlovy Vary International Film Festival, running June 29th through July 7th.
A report on four more films from SXSW, including a breakout starring Tye Sheridan and Imogen Poots.
Such exposure can only improve a contender's chance of gaining a berth in an acting category.
110 independent films have been announced to premiere at next January's Sundance Film Festival.
An interview with co-writer/director Sean Baker about his new film, "The Florida Project."
A report from Venice on the latest from Martin McDonagh, "Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri" and the Swinging London documentary "My Generation."
The 25 films we're most excited to see during the fall of 2017.
An overview of the films that will be theatrically released in the 2015 fall season.
R.I.P. PJ Paparelli; "Rambo II" was the "Sniper" of its day; Amy Berg's "An Open Secret"; "Mad Max: Fury Road" reviewed by mother-in-law; Arielle Holmes goes from addict to actress.
Boorman and Dolan depict two very different experiences of adolescence.
This piece is about director Neil Jordan's seven most overtly supernatural, fairy tale-like films—The Company of Wolves, High Spirits, Interview with the Vampire, The Butcher Boy, In Dreams, Ondine, and his latest, the mother-daughter vampire shocker Byzantium. An infographic analysis of each—please refer to the key for each symbol's meaning—reveals this pattern and confirms Byzantium is the culmination of 30+ years of Jordan exorcising his personal demons on-screen.