Jakubowicz handles these threads with coherence and vigor.
* 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 tribute to the late director, Stuart Gordon.
The vitality of "The Hate U Give" and "Widows"; Identifying as a witch; Farewell Filmstruck; Revisiting "The Halloween Tree"; A disservice to Freddie Mercury.
Our fourth video dispatch from the 2018 Cannes Film Festival features reviews of "BlacKkKlansman," "Fahrenheit 451" and more.
This month's excerpt from online magazine Bright Wall/Dark Room explores "Blade Runner."
Easily the silliest King Kong movie ever made, but also one of the most gloriously enjoyable.
A report on the winner of Best Documentary at the 2015 San Diego Comic-Con.
An essay on the underrated scores of late composer James Horner.
A discussion of the works of the great film composer James Horner.
An interview with film critic Matt Fagerholm.
Four experts give their tips on Comic-Con.
Peter Sobczynski eulogizes the late, great, astoundingly prolific writer Richard Matheson, "whose work in a career that would encompass seven decades influenced anyone who encountered, it regardless of the medium he was working in." Includes appreciations of "Duel," "Nightmare at 20,000 Feet," "I Am Legend," "Somewhere in Time" and many other works, original and adapted.
Above all it was her personality. Pauline Kael had an overwhelming presence in a conversation. There will no doubt be many discussions of Kael's work and influence and with the publication of Brian Kellow's new biography Pauline Kael: A Life in the Dark, and the Library of America's forthcoming collection of her work.
She was the most powerful, loved and hated film critic of her time, but her work cannot be discussed objectively by simply reading it. She challenges you on every page, she's always in your face, and she functioned as the arbiter of any social group she joined. She was quite a dame.
Hollywood - The day before he won his Academy Award, Rod Steiger sat on the bank of a lake hidden up in the hills and said. "Of course I want to win. I don't know anybody who wants to lose."