A Hidden Life
It’s one of the year’s best and most distinctive movies, though sure to be divisive, even alienating for some viewers, in the manner of nearly…
* 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.
An interview with writer/director Trey Edward Shults and actors Kelvin Harrison Jr. and Taylor Russell about their new film, "Waves."
Our staff choices for the best films from 2010 through 2019.
A review of HBO's mesmerizing Watchmen.
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.
A review of the new drama series "Ozark," now streaming on Netflix.
An interview with the director of "Score: A Film Music Documentary" and one of its subjects.
The RogerEbert.com staff says goodbye to Bill Paxton.
An interview with Fisher Stevens, the director of Before the Flood, from TIFF.
Sheila writes: Steven Soderbergh may be retired from movies, but he continues to be a very busy man, primarily with his Cinemax show "The Knick." But in the last couple of weeks, he also launched a conversation-starter on his own site, about the issue of "staging" scenes in film. Soderbergh writes that staging "(roughly defined) refers to how all the various elements of a given scene or piece are aligned, arranged, and coordinated." To show what he means, Soderbergh took a film with a high level of visual staging, "Raiders of the Lost Ark," stripped its sound, made it black-and-white, and overlaid the whole thing with the Trent Reznor/Atticus Finch synethized scores for David Fincher films. The result is a fascinating experiment in visual style. Soderbergh writes, "I operate under the theory a movie should work with the sound off." You can watch Soderbergh's "Raiders" experiment at his site.