On Mads Mikkelsen's cathartic dance in Thomas Vinterberg's Another Round.
JoinedMay 27, 2017
Moving between the universal and the specific, Terrence Malick's The Tree of Life builds an ethereal, impressionistic sense of time that ebbs and flows like a memory or a dream.
On the occasion of the 20th anniversary of You Can Count on Me's release, Kenneth Lonergan sits down to talk at length about the experience of making his first movie.
Well, I haven’t done one of these in a while. For 39 months, to be precise. But November 2020 is...
"Genius is a word that’s thrown around a lot, but I think whatever it means, if Elaine May is not a brilliant improviser, nobody is. If Elaine May is not a brilliant actress, nobody is. If she’s not a brilliant writer, nobody is. If she’s not a brilliant director, nobody is. So whatever that word means, you can apply it to her in four different categories at least, and probably more."
From the moment that Ishtar—a big budget comedy combining the talents of Elaine May, Warren Beatty, and Dustin Hoffman—was announced, its legend has loomed large.
Springsteen on Broadway restores and replenishes, briefly buoying our battered hearts and reminding us that we are capable of so much more.
"All of life's riddles are answered in the movies." —Steve Martin, Grand Canyon
On the simple poetry of David Lowery's A Ghost Story.
The Fountain risks passionate earnestness, deep sincerity, and cathartic awe—offering countless opportunities for cynics to giggle or roll their eyes, but offering searchers and sufferers a way forward.
It’s vital that we continually seek out the people, places, and things which can fill us back up. And for me, like so many of you, movies will always be one of those places.
Where the Wild Things Are is perhaps the most personal film Spike Jonze has made to date, even if he’s coy about saying so directly. It’s also one of the most accurate portrayals of childhood ever put on screen.