Mary and the Witch's Flower
The animators invoke worlds upon worlds in Mary and the Witch’s Flower.
* 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 dispatch from the New York Film Festival, including thoughts on the latest from Arnaud Desplechin and Claire Denis.
An interview with the great Agnes Varda and photographer JR about their new film, "Faces Places."
A dispatch from the New York Film Festival with works by Agnes Varda, Isabelle Huppert, and Vanessa Redgrave.
A report on three films from TIFF that premiered at European festivals earlier in the year.
A report on classic films restored and presented at this year's Venice Film Festival.
An article about Roger Ebert's August 19th induction ceremony into the Chicago Literary Hall of Fame at the American Writers Museum and reprint of lovely speech by Milos Stehlik
18 noir films, all in 35mm, will screen at Chicago's Music Box Theater from Friday, August 25 through Thursday, August 31.
An ode to the late Jeanne Moreau.
As much as can be said about Louis Malle's jazzy French noir in 30 minutes.
An interview with filmmaker and critic Bertrand Tavernier about his new film, "My Journey Through French Cinema."
The annual awards from RogerEbert.com are announced.
Friday at the Cannes Film Festival included a bomb scare, a Jean-Luc Godard biopic and more.
A preview of the 2017 Cannes Film Festival.
A piece on the first Sundance Film Festival during the Trump administration.
A collection of some of our favorite interviews from 2016.
On the occasion of Isabelle Huppert's new film, "Elle," Dan Callahan looks back the most memorable roles of the enigmatic actress.
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 look at the themes of David Mackenzie and Andrea Arnold's highly acclaimed films, two European examinations of America today.
Director James Ivory talks about his film adaptation of E.M. Forster's classic novel.
A tribute to the late, great Abbas Kiarostami.
A lost Marx Brothers production has been reconstructed for an Off-Broadway run, starring author and preservationist Noah Diamond as Groucho.
For the 30th installment in his series about maligned masterworks, Scout Tafoya examines Hitchcock's dizzying oddities "Torn Curtain" and "Topaz."
Jeff Nichols brings "Loving" to Cannes; Cherchez la femme; Best of Cannes so far; STX pays $50 million for unmade Scorsese movie; "Mean Dreams" thrills at Cannes.
When I began as a film critic, Jean-Luc Godard was widely thought to have reinvented the cinema with "Breathless" (1960). Now he is almost 80 and has made what is said to be his last film, and he's still at the job, reinventing. If only he had stopped while he was ahead. That would have been sometime in the 1970s. Maybe the 1980s. For sure, the 1990s. Without a doubt, before he made his Cannes entry, "Film: Socialisme."
The thousands of seats in the Auditorium Debussy were jammed, and many were turned away. We lucky ones sat in devout attention to this film, such is the spell Godard still casts. There is an abiding belief that he has something radical and new to tell us. It is doubtful that anyone else could have made this film and found an audience for it.
Legendary actress talks about her acting career and making films with Jean-Luc Godard.