In preparation for the theatrical release of 'A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night', the brooding vampire noir film that recently blew everyone away at Sundance, we talked with director Ana Lily Amipour and Elijah Wood, who co-produced the film.
Director Bennett Miller spent seven years making his third feature film, Foxcatcher—a retelling of the true story of millionaire heir John du Pont's fateful relationship with a pair of Olympic wrestlers, Mark and Dave Schultz.
Opening tomorrow, November 14, "Foxcatcher" tells the story of John du Pont, an eccentric millionaire who trained the Olympic wrestling champions Mark and Dave Schultz. VICE sat down with the film's stars to discuss the arresting story.
I love an acting-career comeback, especially for someone as deserving as Jake Gyllenhaal. His role as a creepy, Los Angeles crime videographer in Nightcrawler signals a career revival that could be the next McConaissance.
The painted trains that were popularly despised as emblem's of NYC's decay and chaos in the late 1970s and 1980s are now viewed with a certain nostalgia and respect, along with the gritty landscape that has since vanished.
An all-female Ghostbusters movie will rope us all into a familiar dance. People are already speculating about what the cast will be, but what else should we expect as this production gears up and the movie finally comes out?
I recently started thinking and writing about the infamous LA serial killer. Not because I sympathized with him, or wanted to humanize what he had done, but because there was something in his extreme behavior that was fascinating.
Goat Boy is the cobbled-together remains of a student film I made based on Frank Bidart's poem, "Herbert White." These are the bits of backstory provided by Frank to fill out the title character. We cut out this backstory in our film, but later too…
Eraserhead can be viewed, in part, as a horrified reaction to a city in the throes of urban crisis. The contrast between Lynch's childhood suburb and declining industrial Philadelphia could hardly have been starker.
In recognition of how thoroughly Waters has gotten under the world's skin, Lincoln Center hosted Fifty Years Of John Waters: How Much Can You Take?, a 12-film retrospective of his life's work. We managed to speak to him while we were there.
We talked to the filmmaker behind a new documentary tracking the life and times of the man who invented BASE jumping: Carl Boenish. The film, Sunshine Superman, makes use of Carl's giant archive of 16mm footage that he filmed with a helmet-mounte…