A stellar high school comedy with an A+ cast, a brilliant script loaded with witty dialogue, eye-catching cinematography, swift editing, and a danceable soundtrack.
* 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 preview of the 2019 Chicago Critics Film Festival.
The full schedule for the 2019 Chicago Critics Film Festival
A look back at my Telluride Film Festival Journal from August 28th to September 1st, 2008
An interview with actor Michael Stuhlbarg about "Call Me by Your Name."
The writers of RogerEbert.com celebrate the career and legacy of the late George Romero.
A look at the latest on Blu-ray, including several Criterion releases, "Their Finest," "The Fate of the Furious," and "The Lost City of Z"!
A look at the entire "Alien" franchise, and a reappraisal of its unloved installments.
An interview with director Danny Boyle about "T2 Trainspotting."
A review of three new films from the Berlin Film Festival, including the latest from Sally Potter.
A look at what's coming to theaters this January through April.
A great collection of new Blu-ray releases, including "Green Room," "Night and Fog," "Everybody Wants Some!!" and "OJ: Made in America."
A recap and report from backstage at the 73rd Annual Golden Globes.
A report from the 2015 Los Cabos International Film Festival.
A NYFF report on "Carol," "The Assassin" and "Right Now, Wrong Then."
A review of Steven Spielberg's "Bridge of Spies" from its NYFF premiere last night.
A report from NYFF on Robert Zemeckis' "The Walk".
A column on the state of the Oscar race after Venice, Telluride and Toronto, with an emphasis on the abundance of actors and actresses playing real people.
A preview of the 40th Toronto International Film Festival
A review of Danny Boyle's "Steve Jobs".
An overview of the films that will be theatrically released in the 2015 fall season.
An interview with "Ex Machina" director Alex Garland.
A guide to the best new releases on Blu-ray and DVD, including Nightcrawler, John Wick, Dear White People, Force Majeure, and more.
Jenji Kohan on why she can write women of color; a campaign to save drive-in theaters; Danny Boyle's 15 rules of moviemaking; Lee Daniels on how racism impacted funding for "The Butler"; memoirist Laura Bogart on writing and anger.
"28 Days Later" might be one of my favorite films. It's not as politically or satirically ambitious as George Romero's zombie pictures, but as a visionary piece of pure cinema—a film that, to paraphrase Roger, is more about how it's about things than what it's about—I think it's unbeatable. A classic.
This is a free sample of the Newsletter members receive each week. It contains content gathered from recent past issues and reflects the growing diversity of what's inside the club. To join and become a member, visit Roger's Invitation From the Ebert Club.
Marie writes: Not too long ago, Monaco's Oceanographic Museum held an exhibition combining contemporary art and science, in the shape of a huge installation by renowned Franco-Chinese artist Huang Yong Ping, in addition to a selection of films, interviews and a ballet of Aurelia jellyfish.The sculpture was inspired by the sea, and reflects upon maritime catastrophes caused by Man. Huang Yong Ping chose the name "Wu Zei"because it represents far more than just a giant octopus. By naming his installation "Wu Zei," Huang added ambiguity to the work. 'Wu Zei' is Chinese for cuttlefish, but the ideogram 'Wu' is also the color black - while 'Zei' conveys the idea of spoiling, corrupting or betraying. Huang Yong Ping was playing with the double meaning of marine ink and black tide, and also on corruption and renewal. By drawing attention to the dangers facing the Mediterranean, the exhibition aimed to amaze the public, while raising their awareness and encouraging them to take action to protect the sea.