Who Killed Garrett Phillips?
At its best, it reminded me of the landmark HBO docuseries Paradise Lost or the remarkable The Staircase in its level of detail.
* 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.
An op-ed on the Cannes controversy surrounding Alain Delon.
The Mandalorian, a live-action Star Wars series, starts in November.
A review of a new biography by Patrick McGilligan about the legendary Mel Brooks.
Chaz Ebert and the RogerEbert.com group of writers wishes you Happy Holidays!
A look back at Clint Eastwood's The 15:17 to Paris, as part of Scout Tafoya's video essay series on maligned masterpieces.
Burt Reynolds' mix of deep talent and light-footed charisma was unique.
A look back at how we've rated the "Mission: Impossible" films throughout the years.
An article about the July 14th gala honoring Chicago International Film Festival founder and CEO Michael Kutza.
A tribute to the late Tab Hunter, a gay matinee idol and Hollywood trailblazer.
Through their films’ unique narrative and visual styles, Jennifer Fox and Bart Layton expose how fiction is a fundamental part of the human experience.
A look at how Laura Dern became one of the most adventurous actresses working today.
An article about the retirement of Cinema/Chicago founder and CEO Michael Kutza.
“A Quiet Place” is John Krasinski’s breakthrough as a triple-threat entertainer, but it’s been a long time coming.
The Oscar-winning actor talks about playing Archbishop Desmond Tutu in the new film, "The Forgiven."
Greta Gerwig is the fifth woman to be nominated for the Oscar for Best Director.
Perhaps Eastwood isn’t just interrogating heroism, he’s interrogating himself.
A countdown of our most anticipated films coming this winter.
A look at the work of John Williams outside of his greatest hits.
A number of Oscar contenders have impressed this year with their abundance of talent onscreen.
An interview with the writer/director, star and real-life inspiration for veteran drama "Thank You For Your Service."
The latest on Blu-ray and DVD, including "The House," "Baby Driver," "The Beguiled," "American Gods," "The Good Place," and Orson Welles' "Othello."
A great documentary about a profound and mysterious artist.
An interview with director John Carroll Lynch about his Harry Dean Stanton film, "Lucky."
18 noir films, all in 35mm, will screen at Chicago's Music Box Theater from Friday, August 25 through Thursday, August 31.
Matt writes: One of the most acclaimed films of 2017 thus far is Edgar Wright's "Baby Driver," a cinematic adrenaline rush for the ages. It's the best fusion of ingenious car chases and equally imaginative song choices I've seen since "The Blues Brothers," and at RogerEbert.com, we have provided in-depth coverage of the picture, beginning with Brian Tallerico's three-and-a-half star review. Nell Minow conducted a terrific interview with Wright, Nick Allen analyzed Wright's rarely seen first feature ("A Fistful of Fingers") and Diana Drumm explored Wright's identity as "a true cinephile."