With the combined efforts of Hogg, Swinton Byrne and Burke, The Souvenir recreates the sensation of riding an emotional coaster with an unstable partner.
* 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.
The newest on Blu-ray and streaming, including First Man and The Hate U Give.
Over two dozen underrated horror movies for your Halloween marathon planning.
An in-depth look at what's playing this month at the Chicago International Film Festival.
Far Flung Correspondent Seongyong Cho revisits John Carpenter's classic Halloween.
A look back at the horror and genre films that played last week's Fantastic Fest.
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.
A guide to the latest on Blu-ray and DVD, including Game Night, Red Sparrow, Mishima, Graduation, Black Panther, and more!
A dispatch on two of the best films from Fantasia 2017.
An interview with Alexandre O. Philippe, director of "78/52," at Hot Docs 2017.
The RogerEbert.com staff says goodbye to Bill Paxton.
A preview of what's playing at the 2017 Sundance Film Festival, including some recommendations from what we've seen so far.
A piece on the experience gained from seeing bad movies.
A celebration of the cult classic "The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension," in light of the film's release on Shout! Factory Blu-ray.
A report on the Hollywood Foreign Press Association's 2016 Grants Banquet.
An interview with director Rebecca Miller about her film "Maggie's Plan."
An article on the 2016 Golden Globe nominees.
Everything the writer could write about John Carpenter's original fright-fest in a half-hour.
A TV review of two new film-inspired series from FOX, "Minority Report" and "Scream Queens."
A report on the Hollywood Foreign Press Association's August 13th, 2015 Grants Gala.
A report on the Hollywood Foreign Press Association's upcoming grants banquet on August 13th.
An FFC on recent comments by Michael Eisner.
Rocket Raccoon makes a comeback; Why Some Movies Shouldn't Be Explained; Fear of a Minority Superhero; Christian Indies of 2014; Profane response to net neutrality.
No cinematic genre lends itself less for repeated viewings than comedy. Finding a truly funny picture is hard enough (not that you could tell from the typical reactions at a "Fockers" screening) and besides, how many times can people laugh at the same joke? Comedies also tend to age the worst. Among those that I recall once driving audiences wild here in México were "The Party" (1967), starring Peter Sellers, with all the guests falling into a pool full of bubbles, and Peter Bogdanovich's zany screwball feature "What's up Doc?" (1972), but watching them today mostly leaves me cold.
Marie writes: I recently heard from an ex-coworker named Athena aka the production manager on an animated series I'd painted digital backgrounds for. She sent me some great photos she'd found on various sites. More than few made me smile and thus inspired, I thought I'd share them with club members. I've added captions for fun but if you can come up with something better, feel free to submit your wit by way of posted comment. Note: I don't know who the photographers are; doesn't say. (Click pics to enlarge.)
"I want a peanut for every photo you took of me..."