The Kid Who Would Be King
The Kid Who Would Be King is good where it counts most.
* 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 best in television for the year.
Warm but not sentimental, Jonah Hill's directorial debut is a hard-edged drama, made in the style of films from the era it depicts.
An interview with the young stars of Mid90s, Jonah Hill's debut as writer/director.
A review of the phenomenal new Netflix show starring Jonah Hill and Emma Stone.
Reviews from the Toronto International Film Festival of Jonah Hill's directorial debut and the latest from Alex Ross Perry.
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 report from the Berlin Film Festival on three new projects, including the latest from Gus Van Sant.
110 independent films have been announced to premiere at next January's Sundance Film Festival.
Writer/director Amy Heckerling takes a look back at her career.
An extensive preview of 50 films coming out within the next four months, from "Sully" to "Toni Erdmann."
A preview of dozens of films coming out this summer.
The September except from "Bright Wall/Dark Room" on "Superbad."
The movie questionnaire and 2015 reviews of RogerEbert.com film critic Glenn Kenny.
How Allison Jones reshaped American comedy; History of Max Headroom; Matthew Modine's "Full Metal Jacket Diary"; Bone broth is hot ham water; A physicist explains "Furious 7."
A Sundance dispatch on "I Am Michael," "True Story," "Mississippi Grind" and "Digging For Fire".
Highlights from the 2014 Comic-Con, including "Mad Max: Fury Road," "The Book of Life," "The Boxtrolls," "Hitman: Agent 47," and more.
What were the surprises, snubs and twists of today's Oscar nominations?
Missing Roger's Oscars prognostications and his top ten lists. And making a list of my own.
Sheila writes: We're all familiar with the horror movie cliche: someone (usually a woman) is alone, creeped out, and investigating a sound she finds ominous. Naturally, it turns out to be just a cat, but that cat can give a pretty good scare. Thankfully, we now have "Supercut: It's Just a Cat" to get our feline scare-fix all in one place.
Director David Gordon Green has had a remarkably eclectic career, from delicate indies like "George Washington" to stoner comedy "Your Highness," with stops along the way for the "Halftime in America" Chrysler ad and episodes of HBO's "Eastbound & Down." What keeps him going?
Marie writes: Last week, in response to a club member comment re: whatever happened to Ebert Club merchandize (turned out to be too costly to set up) I had promised to share a free toy instead - an amusement, really, offered to MailChimp clients; the mail service used to send out notices. Allow me to introduce you to their mascot...
Marie writes: Widely regarded as THE quintessential Art House movie, "Last Year at Marienbad" has long since perplexed those who've seen it; resulting in countless Criterion-esque essays speculating as to its meaning whilst knowledge of the film itself, often a measure of one's rank and standing amongst coffee house cinephiles. But the universe has since moved on from artsy farsty French New Wave. It now prefers something braver, bolder, more daring...
Marie writes: I was looking for something to make Roger laugh, when the phone rang. It was a bad connection, but this much I did hear: "Roger has died." That's how I learned he was gone, and my first thought was of the cruel and unfair timing of it. He'd been on the verge of realizing a life long dream: to be the captain of his own ship.
Marie writes: "let's see what happens if I tickle him with my stick..."(Photo by Daniel Botelho. Click image to enlarge.)