Relentless campaigning, good PR, and some suggestible quotes from journalists in bed with film companies seems to be the winning formula.
You know Alex Karpovsky as Ray Ploshansky, the sardonic coffee shop manager in Girls. For the past decade, however, he's also acted and directed numerous projects in America's independent film scene.
Skin, by Jordana Spiro, captures a simple young coming of age of love story where a young taxidermist longs to connect with his fantasy girl, but instead stays distanced from her.
"Any time a new book of Pynchon's has come out—at least since I've been around—it's like I hang the 'Do Not Disturb' sign on the door and don't come out until it's done."
AllOut have created an e-petition against the way any whiff of gayness is being removed from the sleeve of the 'Pride' DVD. But, as its director argues, if it makes more wary people watch it, isn't that a good thing?
Meredith Danluck sits down with the filmmaker to talk about his new surf noir, an adaptation of Thomas Pynchon's 2009 novel. He also shares an exclusive trailer.
We talked to Abderrahmane Sissako about his new film, Timbuktu, a much-lauded humanist drama set against the sharia occupation of Northern Mali in 2012.
Julian Yuri Rodriguez's latest short, Lake Mahar, gets at the anxieties of white America with a hyper-accelerated rhythm and an insane sense of humor.
The artist, animator, and curator has directed videos for Big Boi and Hooray for Earth and had his work shown on Adult Swim. His surreal output is helping to usher in a style that is both very real and totally synthetic at the same time.
And he's just released a new documentary featuring never-before-seen footage from the Clash's 1977 New Year's Day show.
Every Monday, Guy Montgomery and Tim Batt wake up at 9 AM to watch the Adam Sandler ensemble comedy and then discuss the movie on a podcast called The Worst Idea of All Time.
The film tells a simple story about a girl who passed out in a guy's apartment after a party and refused to leave the next morning. It's one of the best shorts of the year, filled with subtlety and humor.
Australia's film industry is generally good for a few standouts, but if you're going to take in the years as a whole, it's difficult to remember one that was better than 2014.
By and large, science fiction in 2014 was ambitious, penetrating, strange, and captivating. Just as it should be.
Brian Rietzell, the guy behind the 'Lost In Translation' soundtrack talks about Philip Glass's seminal score.
This interview with the cast and creators of The Interview—Seth Rogen, James Franco, and Evan Goldberg—was conducted by VICE on December 9, two days before the world premiere of the film in Los Angeles.
This lo-fi amateur film by Sid Laverents is one of the finest Christmas-themed shorts on the internet.
I spoke with the film's co-director Sarah Kernochan about why the Academy Award–winning doc was lost for three decades, and how it was found again.
VICE spoke with the award-winning director and her collaborator, Scott Z. Burns, about their new film on the illegal ivory trade industry, which purportedly finances terrorist organizations.
The 1982 movie version of the musical kept me company throughout a childhood spent in the attic, but the new film is a soulless train wreck.
Here's a list of movies you should watch instead of the Oscar debate we're deluged with during the holiday season.
Vanishing Point, for the uninitiated, is a film about a man driving a car. It was 1971. You could make a film like that back then.
Oscar Raby's cutting-edge doc Assent uses dream logic and video game aesthetics to investigate the aftershocks of war.
What was supposed to be a simple James Franco–Seth Rogen comedy film has become the target of terroristic threats, and several theater chains are refusing to show it.