The House with a Clock in Its Walls
Black, more than anyone else, should have been the one to wind up The House with a Clock in Its Walls. Too bad he doesn't…
* 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 back at Steven Soderbergh's directorial debut, "sex, lies, & videotape," on the occasion of a new Blu-ray release from the Criterion Collection.
A tribute to the legendary editor Anne V. Coates.
“A Quiet Place” is John Krasinski’s breakthrough as a triple-threat entertainer, but it’s been a long time coming.
An excerpt from the latest issue of the online magazine, Bright Wall/Dark Room.
A CIFF 2017 dispatch featuring reviews of Vanessa Redgrave's "Sea Sorrow," Laura Mora’s “Killing Jesús” and Milad Alami's "The Charmer."
A preview of the 2017 Toronto International Film Festival, which starts tomorrow.
A report on the premieres of the George Clooney's Suburbicon and James Toback's The Private Life of a Modern Woman from Venice.
The 25 films we're most excited to see during the fall of 2017.
Chaz Ebert reports on "Okja," "The Square," "Jupiter's Moon" and "120 Beats Per Minute" in her third video dispatch from Cannes 2017.
An interview with critic Ann Hornaday about her book, "Talking Pictures."
An interview with the one and only Norman Lear.
A preview of this weekend's upcoming Golden Globes awards ceremony.
A look at what films like "Sully" and "Deepwater Horizon" say about the modern disaster movie.
The latest and greatest on Blu-ray, including Popstar, Neighbors 2, Captain America: Civil War, Blood Simple, Cat People and many more.
The third part in a series on the way Islam is represented in Western cinema.
The latest and greatest Netflix, Blu-ray and streaming options, including Anomalisa, Hail, Caesar!, 13 Hours, Rick and Morty, Vinyl, and more!
Chaz Ebert asks George Clooney about Trump at Cannes.
A preview of dozens of films coming out this summer.
The RogerEbert.com staff pick for the Oscar for Best Actor.
A report from the Berlin Film Festival on how film reflects (or fails to) current issues.
An interview with the stars of Joel & Ethan Coen's "Hail, Caesar!"
An article highlighting three films at Sundance 2016.
Sheila writes: Many of you have probably already heard the exciting news that Guillermo Del Toro's stunning "Crimson Peak" has been chosen as the opening film of this year's Ebertfest (from April 13th, through Sunday, April 17th), with Del Toro attending as the honorary guest. Seeing "Crimson Peak", in all its visual splendor, on the gigantic screen at the Virginia Theater in Champaign, Illinois, will be thrilling. You can read more information here (with links to purchase Ebertfest passes). The other films that will play at Ebertfest have not been announced yet, but stay tuned!
"A Very Murray Christmas" is kind of wonderful.
"Who is the National Board of Review, anyway?" is the question. The answer: one of the few major awards groups that's routinely capable of surprise.