Brahms: The Boy II
It’s just a film that’s as blank as Brahms’ expression.
* 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 118 features that will be competing at this year's Sundance Film Festival.
An interview with Laure de Clermont-Tonnerre about her animal therapy drama, The Mustang.
Sarah Knight Adamson reports from Santa Monica, CA on the winners and speeches at last weekend's Critics' Choice Awards.
A complete list of winners from last night's 76th Golden Globe Awards.
A report from this morning's Golden Globes nominations announcement, and a full list of the nominees.
A look ahead at the 112 films that will play the Sundance Film Festival in January 2019.
An interview with Nicole Holofcener about her new movie "The Land of Steady Habits," which played at the Toronto International Film Festival and arrives to Netflix on Friday.
The 20 films world premiering at the Toronto Film Festival that you can expect to find covered here over the next week, among many others.
An article about the Hollywood Foreign Press Association's Annual Grants Banquet scheduled for August 9th.
A review of two new FOX shows, one promising and one horrendous.
A tribute to the late Powers Boothe.
Reviews from Sundance of two star-studded Premiere titles, "Beatriz at Dinner" starring Salma Hayek and "Wilson" starring Woody Harrelson.
A review of FX's “The People vs. OJ Simpson: American Crime Story.”
An interview with the stars of Me and Earl and the Dying Girl - Thomas Mann, Olivia Cooke and RJ Cyler.
A preview of dozens of films being released this Summer.
An interview with Alfonso Gomez-Rejon, director of the Grand Jury Prize-winning "Me and Earl and the Dying Girl."
A Sundance review of the great "Me and Earl and the Dying Girl."
Marie writes: If I have a favorite festival, it's SXSW and which is actually a convergence of film, music and emerging technologies. However it's the festival's penchant for screening "quirky" Indie movies which really sets my heart pounding and in anticipation of seeing the next Wes Anderson or Charlie Kaufman. So from now until March, I'll be tracking down the best with the zeal of a Jack Russell terrier! Especially since learning that Joss Whedon's modern B/W take on Shakespeare's "Much Ado About Nothing" is set to screen at SXSW 2013 in advance of its June 21st US release date; they'll cut an official trailer soon, rubbing hands together!
Marie writes: my art pal Siri Arnet sent me following - and holy cow! "Japanese artist Takanori Aiba has taken bonsai trees, food packaging, and even a tiny statue of the Michelin Man and constructed miniature metropolises around these objects, thus creating real-life Bottled Cities of Kandor. Explains Aiba of his artwork:"My source of creations are my early experience of bonsai making and maze illustration. These works make use of an aerial perspective, which like the diagram for a maze shows the whole from above (the macro view) while including minute details (the micro view). If you explore any small part of my works, you find amazing stories and some unique characters." ( click to enlarge.)
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Tina Mabry's "Mississippi Damned," an independent American production, won the Gold Hugo as the best film in the 2009 Chicago International Film Festival, and added Gold Plaques for best supporting actress (Jossie Thacker) and best screenplay (Mabry). It tells the harrowing story of three black children growing up in rural Mississippi in circumstances of violence and addiction. The film's trailer and an interview with Mabry are linked at the bottom.
Kylee Russell in "Mississippi Damned"
The winner of the Audience Award, announced Friday, was "Precious" (see below). The wins came over a crowed field of competitors from all over the world, many of them with much larger budgets. The other big winner at the Pump Room of the Ambassador East awards ceremony Saturday evening was by veteran master Marco Bellocchio of Italy, who won the Silver Hugo as best director for "Vincere," the story of Mussolini's younger brother. Giovanna Mezzogiorno and Filippo Timi won Silver Hugos as best actress and actor, and Daniele Cipri won a Gold Plaque for best cinematography.