A soggy, slushy mess.
* 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 DVD, including "The Boss Baby," "Kong: Skull Island," "Ghost in the Shell," and the Criterion releases of "Lost in America" and "Stalker"!
"Bad at Dancing" by Joanna Arnow; Frank talk from four female directors; David Schwimmer's #ThatsHarassment campaign; Directors reframing black history; Pulling Baltimore out of poverty.
An interview with Terence Davies, writer/director of "A Quiet Passion."
A list of films and special events to check out when attending this year's Chicago International Film Festival.
A list of the winners from last night's Chicago Film Critics Association year-end awards.
A news story on the 2015 CFCA nominees.
An interview with "James White" director Josh Mond and star Christopher Abbott.
A preview of the 2015 Chicago International Film Festival.
What should be nominated for Emmys this year? Let us guide the way.
The best of Sundance 2015.
An interview with Christopher Abbott, star of "James White."
A dispatch from Sundance 2015 with "The Bronze," "White God," "What Happened, Miss Simone?," and more.
A review of "Stockholm, PA" from Sundance 2015, starring Saoirse Ronan, Cynthia Nixon, and Jason Isaacs.
A TIFF report on the new Jason Reitman film, "Ruth & Alex" and "Boychoir."
Some people are proposing a boycott of Newsweek because of a silly article that criticizes gay actors -- specifically on TV's "Glee" and in the Broadway revival of the Bacharach-David Musical "Promises, Promises" -- for acting too gay in straight roles. This strikes me as fundamentally hilarious for several reasons, the most obvious of which are:
1) I didn't know anyone needed additional incentive to not read Newsweek, since circulation figures indicate that lots and lots of people have been not reading it without making any concerted effort not to do so.
2) "Glee" and "Promises, Promises" are both Musicals, for god's sake. Where would the Musical be without the participation of gay actors? The movie version of "Paint Your Wagon" -- that's where. You Musical fans want to spend the rest of your lives watching and listening to Clint Eastwood singing "I Talk to the Trees"? Then go ahead and complain that gay performers are too gay to star in Musicals.
By Roger Ebert