Lana Wilson's doc is engineered to appease her fans and promote Swift's self-awareness, and yet it leaves one feeling that there is still so much…
* 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 latest on Blu-ray and streaming includes Ma, The Last Black Man in San Francisco, Rocketman, and more.
An interview with the writer/director of Squirrel, and a presentation of the short film.
A review of Jim Jarmusch's new film with Bill Murray and Adam Driver.
A video preview of Cannes 2019.
A report from the Oscar press room at the 91st Academy Awards.
A list of the winners from this year's Academy Awards.
Predictions for the craziest Oscars in years.
A review of three horror films from the Sundance 2019 Film Festival.
A full list of the nominations for the 2019 Academy Awards.
What will lead the way tomorrow morning? Let us look into our crystal ball.
Sarah Knight Adamson reports from Santa Monica, CA on the winners and speeches at last weekend's Critics' Choice Awards.
The latest frontrunners for the major category nominations of the Academy Awards.
Tomris Laffly's picks for the best of 2018.
Christy Lemire on the best films of 2018.
The nominees for this year's Chicago Film Critics Association awards.
A look back at the major films that screened at the Los Cabos Film Festival earlier this month.
Chaz Ebert reveals her list of movies from 2018 to see before awards season 2019.
An in-depth look at what's playing this month at the Chicago International Film Festival.
A preview of the 56th annual New York Film Festival.
An interview with the director of You Were Never Really Here.
Three films from the Sundance 2018 World Cinema program are reviewed.
A look back at the highlights of this year's Los Cabos Film Festival.
An exclusive interview with the stars of "The Killing of a Sacred Deer."
Matt writes: This month has marked the fiftieth anniversary of Arthur Penn's 1967 masterpiece, "Bonnie and Clyde." While many critics at the time were baffled and offended by the picture, Roger Ebert awarded it four stars, writing, "This is pretty clearly the best American film of the year. It is also a landmark. Years from now it is quite possible that 'Bonnie and Clyde' will be seen as the definitive film of the 1960s, showing with sadness, humor and unforgiving detail what one society had come to. The fact that the story is set 35 years ago doesn't mean a thing. It had to be set sometime. But it was made now and it's about us." Later that year, he wrote a piece taking on the film's naysayers, and in 1998, Ebert inducted "Bonnie and Clyde" into his Great Movies series. To commemorate the film's anniversary, writers at RogerEbert.com offered their reflections on the film's legacy.
Matt writes: The 2017 Cannes Film Festival just came to a close on May 28th, and you can find our complete coverage of the highlights, lowlights and everything in between at RogerEbert.com. Our full roundup of written dispatches from Barbara Scharres and Ben Kenigsberg, as well our video reports from Chaz Ebert, can be located on our Cannes 2017 Table of Contents. You will find our thoughts on the latest work of filmmakers such as Noah Baumbach, Sofia Coppola, Michael Haneke, Michel Hazanavicius, Todd Haynes, Bong Joon-ho, Yorgos Lanthimos and Lynne Ramsay, as well as our coverage of the Netflix controversy that engulfed the Croisette.