Can You Ever Forgive Me?
Can You Ever Forgive Me? comes from a place of understanding and love that few other biopics do, and it makes this difficult character a…
We've been covering the Sundance Film Festival from opening night through the premiere of "Life Itself" and to some surprise gems discovered by our reporters on the scene, Simon Abrams and Sam Fragoso. Here's a guide to all our coverage.Sam Fragoso reported on opening night film "Whiplash", which has been picked up for distribution by Sony Pictures. Read his coverage of the first day of the festival here. He wrote about Lynn Shetlon's new film about an unlikely friendship across generations, "Laggies", and about "Blind", a drama about a blind woman learning to navigate her world
Simon Abrams told us about Israeli documentary "The Green Prince" and the bizarre Japanese comedy "R100". On Saturday, he caught up with two revenge dramas and a comedy ("Cold in July" "Blue Ruin" and "Frank") and found the most formulaic of the three also the most satisfying. In a packed day, he went from the much-anticipated Richard Linklater film "Boyhood", which has been filmed over twelve years using an actor whom we watch grow to manhood in little vignettes from his teen years, to one of his favorite films of the festival, Calvary", a 'melancholic neo-noir about spiritual collapse, AND caught up with two other films. Quite a day. He was dazzled by "20,000 Days on Earth", a doc about Australian rocker Nick Cave. He had mixed feelings about the "The Trip to Italy" (the follow-up to the hilarious Steve Coogan Rob Brydon "The Trip") but was wowed by action-pic "The Raid 2". He summed up and ranked all his movie-watching for us in one post.
And of course, we covered the premiere of "Life Itself", the documentary by Steve James based on Roger Ebert's memoir. It was an emotional event and it is a remarkable film.
This message came to me from a reader named Peter Svensland. He and a fr...
A review of Mike Flanagan's new horror series based on the Shirley Jackson novel, The Haunting of Hill House.
Peter Bogdanovich, film historian and filmmaker, talks about Buster Keaton, the subject of his new documentary.
A look back at one of the best films of all time.