Like listening to someone else tell you about their dream.
* 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 HBO's new series Euphoria, which premieres on Sunday night.
Anton Yelchin's parents speak out; 80th anniversary of "The Wizard of Oz"; R.I.P. Stephen Reinhardt; "Vice" and the creation of historical narratives; Aaron Sorkin on William Goldman.
A look ahead at the films set to come out in the fall season, starring ten of our most anticipated titles.
A look at the anti-Trump worldview that connects the 17 films recently inducted into the National Film Registry.
A report on two excellent films from this past weekend's BAM from Stephen Cone and Jim McKay.
The latest and greatest on Blu-ray and DVD, including Room, The Big Short, Carol, and many more.
The RogerEbert.com staff pick for the Best Adapted Screenplay of 2015.
An interview with co-writer/director Adam McKay of "The Big Short."
An AFI Fest 2015 report on "The Big Short" and the Q&A that followed with the filmmakers and stars.
"Anchroman 2: The Legend Conitunes" director Adam McKay talks about Mel Brooks, 1980s television news and Ron Burgundy's pet shark.
Sheila writes: Today, October 30, is the 75th anniversary of the historic 1938 "War of the Worlds" broadcast, presented by Orson Welles and his merry band of Mercury Theater friends. In Peter Bogdanovich's book "This is Orson Welles", Welles tells Bogdanovich: "Six minutes after we’d gone on the air, the switchboards in radio stations right across the country were lighting up like Christmas trees. Houses were emptying, churches were filling up; from Nashville to Minneapolis there was wailing in the street and the rending of garments. Twenty minutes in, and we had a control room full of very bewildered cops. They didn’t know who to arrest or for what, but they did lend a certain tone to the remainder of the broadcast. We began to realize, as we plowed on with the destruction of New Jersey, that the extent of our American lunatic fringe had been underestimated." Bogdanovich later says to Welles, "The Martian broadcast didn’t really hurt you at all. Would you say it was lucky?" Welles replied, "Well, it put me in the movies. Was that lucky? I don’t know." Here is the original radio broadcast in all its mockumentary glory.