Charlie’s Angels is the reboot you never knew you needed in your life.
* 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 review of Netflix's The Politician.
A look back at the films that complement Bob Dylan's groundbreaking work as a singer and songwriter.
Memories and anecdotes from 50 years of moviegoing.
An excerpt from the latest edition of the online magazine, Bright Wall/Dark Room.
The winners of the 75th annual Golden Globes.
An article about the 2018 nominees of the Golden Globe Awards.
An essay about Tim Burton's "Big Fish" from the August 2017 edition of online magazine Bright Wall/Dark Room.
The great playwright and screen actor leaves behind a legacy of introspective, fascinating work, much of it having to do with America's self-image.
The best of the 2016-17 TV season in Emmy ballot form.
An interview with the legendary Sam Schacht about the art of Method Acting.
A review of FX's new mini-series, "Feud: Bette & Joan."
A report from the 2005 Cannes Film Festival.
A report on the Cannes press conference for Bob Rafelson's "The Postman Always Rings Twice."
A review of the premiere of "American Horror Story: Hotel."
An interview with Rupert Wyatt, director of "The Gambler."
"American Horror Story" is back with its 4th outing, "Freak Show."
Picks for the best of the 2013-14 television season, in the form of a Dream Emmy ballot.
Cannes Flashback #1: A Study in the Art of Being Rude
Writer Dan Callahan responds to our Movie Love Questionnaire.
Rarely does a TV show arrive with lower expectations than the annual Emmy Awards telecast. It's a given that the thing will suck. Even so, this year's -- the 64th -- managed to come up short and disappoint. And it wasn't one of those "so bad it's good" campy things you can enjoy making fun of, either. It was more like one of those "so bad it's lousy" things that leave you incredulous and drained of the will to live.
Great movies under the stars for free. The lineup has been released for this summer's 10th annual Chicago Outdoor Film Festival, presented by the Mayor's Office of Special Events and programmed by the Chicago Film Office. In honor of two recently passed movie giants, Paul Newman in "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" and director Sydney Pollack's "Tootsie" are included. And a John Ford classic will screen in honor of the Abraham Lincoln centenary.
He always wanted to work with Bill Murray, Jim Jarmusch said. "He's got a big-brush style where he's a comic genius. But he can also paint with a one-haired brush." That was the Murray that Jarmusch wanted, the one he had seen in "The Razor's Edge," "Mad Dog and Glory," "Ed Wood," "Rushmore" and "Lost in Translation." So it should have been simple. Jarmusch worked on a screenplay for four or five months, went to Cannes in 2002 to raise the money for it, and came home with most of the financing in place.