We take a look at some exciting new films about jazz drumming, dysfunctional relationships, northern England, Björk, and Brad Pitt in a tank.
A few years ago, the artist and filmmaker Laura Poitras began a documentary about spying. She couldn't have imagined what she would end up seeing.
On Tuesday, November 4, we're reuniting with Gifford at the legendary art house Anthology Film Archives to present Beyond Wild at Heart: An X-Rated Evening. Get your tickets here.
An eerie movie about war, death, and friendship that combines 3D animation and footage from a handheld camera to jarring effect.
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.
Thirty years after the longest strike in UK history, a new documentary tells the story of those on the front lines.
Ezra Miller, who will play the Flash on the big screen, identifies as queer, meaning that for the first time an openly non-heterosexual man will be playing the lead in a superhero film.
I interviewed director Elaine Constantine about her film about the British subculture that was all about soul music, bowling shirts, and slick dancing.
"White people don't have a lot of experience talking about their race, so they're going to say a lot of dumb shit."
The creator of Community tells us about why he's such an open book on the internet and teases the documentary about his Harmontown podcast tour.
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.