A new film tells the story of Dock Ellis, a pitcher who fought the baseball establishment, partied harder than anyone else in the sport, and supposedly threw a no-hitter while tripping on acid.
We interviewed director Mark Grieco about his film MARMATO, which examines how mining companies descended on a town in Colombia.
The wonderful Western-themed short film The Gunfighter by Eric Kissack explores the issues that come with an all-knowing narrator who is voiced by Nick Offerman.
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?
Pynchon's cameo in the upcoming movie version of Inherent Vice will represent the first time the author has appeared in public in decades, but it's not as if the man is some kind of ghost.
Funny, informative, and balls-out crazy, Mark Hartley's new documentary on Cannon Films—the guys behind the 'Breakin' movies and Chuck Norris, is exactly what film history should be like.
The brains behind Maguirewatch built a throne out of their 7,489 copies of Jerry Maguire in Los Angeles in August of this year. It's the first time their whole collection has been together since they started the project.
I spoke to Canadian filmmaker John Kastner about documenting the lives of mentally ill people who have committed horrible acts.
The film illustrates how single mothers, working-class residents, immigrants, and young kids survived in the area, and it inspires an appreciation for the neighborhood's complex past.
The Nairobi-based arts collective the Nest created an anthology of short films that was recently shown at the Toronto International Film Festival.
The academic Anne Helen Petersen has become internet famous and critically acclaimed for her examinations of the gossip industry and the way we talk about stars.
This week, I attended the London production of Speed-the-Plow, David Mamet's satirical take on the American movie business, which stars Lindsay Lohan as a mysterious girl with nothing to bank on except her sexuality.
His new film In the Basement is all about the odd things his Austrian countrymen are up to in the darkest parts of their homes, and most of it is even (mostly) true.
I visited Cutter at the swanky McCarren Hotel in Williamsburg to chat about the making of his debut feature film about Somali pirates, Fishing Without Nets.
Eschewing angst for happiness, the cheaply-made indie film is as funny and uplifting as a movie about being a total fuck-up can possibly be.
The new Jimi Hendrix biopic starring André 3000 in the lead role succeeds despite the potentially fatal flaw of failing to secure the rights to the rock legend's music.
I spoke to director Duane Hopkins about his upcoming movie, which deals with the daily struggles of young people trying to hack it in working-class Britain.
Josh and Benny Safdie's The Black Balloon follows a lone black balloon as it intersects randomly with damaged New Yorkers in slice of life moments.
We gave Frost a call to talk about the video and wound up chatting about social media and why he works with "Slamming Babes" so much.
Whatever happened to Superman Lives? Jon Schnepp wanted to find out the real story behind the failed Tim Burton movie, so he made a documentary about it.
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…
Cutter Hodierne's excellent film about Somali pirates, Fishing without Nets, premiered earlier this year at Sundance to glowing praise. Now, the film will be making its full release at the end of October. Over the course of the next month, we'll be…
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 his new documentary Meet the Hitlers, director Matt Ogens—the guy behind Confessions of a Superhero—explores just how much a name can influence an identity.