Pleasant enough but never quite as emotionally gripping as a coming-of-age story about acceptance can be, Troop Zero scores a handful of memorable moments when…
* 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 Far Flung Correspondent weighs in on the MCU controversy.
An Assistant Editor picks a favorite review by Roger Ebert.
An interview with Oscar-winning actor Richard Dreyfuss and Deborah Kolar, daughter of Robert Shaw, about Steven Spielberg's "Jaws."
An interview with Laurent Bouzereau, director of "Five Came Back" and numerous documentaries on Spielberg, Hitchcock and other iconic filmmakers.
You know, for kids!
This month's excerpt from online magazine Bright Wall/Dark Room is an essay about "It's a Wonderful Life."
Jackey Neyman Jones on "Manos: The Hands of Fate"; "Designated Survivor" mixes Trump and Clinton; "Carrie" at 40; Lynchian women; New gatekeepers of self-expression.
A night of the living dead to remember; A new black masculinity; Malick breaks his silence; John Candy's children remember their father; Haunted history of Knickerbocker Hotel.
A dispatch on four films from TIFF, including works starring Rooney Mara, Woody Harrelson, and Holly Hunter.
A fest dispatch on new documentaries from Steve James and Errol Morris.
An interview with Fisher Stevens, the director of Before the Flood, from TIFF.
An interview with Steve James, director of "Abacus: Small Enough to Jail."
FFC Gerardo Valero returns to "The Shawshank Redemption" to investigate how it remains the #1 film on IMDb.
Roger's Favorites: Robert Zemeckis, director of "Who Framed Roger Rabbit."
An in-depth look at the extraordinary film career of 100-year-old actor Norman Lloyd, currently starring in Judd Apatow's "Trainwreck."
With another Police Story film opening this week, 30 years after the original, Simon Abrams offers a primer.
Roger Ebert's essay on film in the 1978 edition of the Britannica publication, "The Great Ideas Today."
Our short film series continues with Peter Capaldi's "Franz Kafka's It's a Wonderful Life."
Sheila writes: I came across a funny video with human re-enactments of moments from Disney films that would seem totally creepy removed from the Disney context. I think my favorite is the Lion King moment, but there are some other really good ones. Enjoy!
Paul Walker's digital double; Why Godzilla is still king; The legacy of "Mr. Smith Goes to Washington"; Larry Kramer on "The Normal Heart" movie; How internet journalism destroyed Tom Cruise.
Ali Arikan has figured out how AMC's "Mad Men" will end.
Matt Zoller Seitz goes in-depth with author Mark Harris about his book on five directors who aided the war effort in World War II.
Scout Tafoya's "The Unloved," an appreciation of fascinating movies that were critically reviled on first release, continues with a look at 1994's "The Hudsucker Proxy."
Cohen Media Group has made a name for itself as a boutique DVD and Blu-ray label, bringing overlooked and under-appreciated works of cinema to new audiences.