Brahms: The Boy II
It’s just a film that’s as blank as Brahms’ expression.
* 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.
Matt writes: The 2020 Sundance Film Festival came to a close this past Sunday, and RogerEbert.com was there to cover all the highlights. Check out our official table of contents to skim through our complete line-up of dispatches penned by Brian Tallerico, Nick Allen, Carlos Aguilar, Monica Castillo, Robert Daniels and Tomris Laffly, as well as interviews with such talents as Bo Burnham, Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Will Ferrell, Eliza Hittman, Carey Mulligan and Justin Simien.
An interview with Julia Louis-Dreyfus and Will Ferrell, stars of Nat Faxon and Jim Rash's Downhill, which had its world premiere at Sundance 2020.
A look ahead at 20 films we're excited to see at this year's Sundance Film Festival.
A look ahead at the 118 features that will be competing at this year's Sundance Film Festival.
The top 50 shows of the 2010s.
Who and what you should nominate for Emmys this year.
A review of HBO's Veep and Barry, both returning with new seasons on March 31.
An interview with Nicole Holofcener about her new movie "The Land of Steady Habits," which played at the Toronto International Film Festival and arrives to Netflix on Friday.
The best of the 2016-17 TV season in Emmy ballot form.
A TV critic's picks for the best TV of 2015-16.
A review of the new seasons of HBO's "Silicon Valley" and "Veep."
The best television programs of 2015.
An article on the 2016 Golden Globe nominees.
What should be nominated for Emmys this year? Let us guide the way.
A review of the third season of Inside Amy Schumer.
Picks for the best of the 2013-14 television season, in the form of a Dream Emmy ballot.
Brian Tallerico reviews the new seasons of Game of Thrones, Veep, and Silicon Valley on HBO.
TV comedy has never been more about its female comedians and two of the best return next week in Amy Schumer and Mindy Kaling.
Marie writes: Much beloved and a never ending source of amusement, Simon's Cat is a popular animated cartoon series by the British animator Simon Tofield featuring a hungry house cat who uses increasingly heavy-handed tactics to get its owner to feed it. Hand-drawn using an A4-size Wacom Intuos 3 pen and tablet, Simon has revealed that his four cats - called Teddy, Hugh, Jess and Maisie - provide inspiration for the series, with Hugh being the primary inspiration. And there's now a new short titled "Suitcase". To view the complete collection to date, visit Simon's Cat at YouTube.
Why showrunners matter on TV much less than you think; BBC's Sherlock by the numbers; Vulture's Summer TV issue; in praise of Don't Trust the B----- in Apartment 23; M. Night Shyamalan wrote what?; DNA can't be patented; robots can fight.
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.
Marie writes: It was my birthday June 25th. Unlike Roger however, I'm a Crab not a Gemini. So to celebrate and with my brother's help (he has a car), I took my inner sea crustacean to Barnet Marine Park on the other side of Burnaby Mountain... and where our adventure begins....
It's a sunny, unseasonable 80 degrees as the 2012 Santa Barbara International Film Festival kicks in, but all I want is to be indoors. When you peer at a schedule listing nearly 200 films jammed into 10 days, and you just can't wait, you know you're an addict. This is my third SBIFF so I recognize the signs.
Suddenly each January, there's an extra bustle in this appealing, laid-back town. Downtown on lower State Street, trucks appear bearing vivid banners, soon to be festooned overhead. Special lights and rigging go up at 2 central venues - the precisely restored, historic Lobero and Arlington Theatres. Locals watch to see whether Festival Director Roger Durling changes his hair: one year it was spikey, another year purple. This time it's rather like Heathcliff - longer, romantic.